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Recent graduate Abby Jernigan (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;16) has worked in the Middle East as a homeschool teacher for a family currently serving there and as an English teacher for teenage girls. The latter is part of a program that provides at-risk girls from lower-income backgrounds a chance to not only learn English, but build character and life skills as well. Learn more about Abbyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work in our Alumni Notes, page 60.
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SPRING 2017 | VOLUME 12 | ISSUE 1
34 ____________________________________ PRESIDENT
J. Bradley Creed VICE PRESIDENT FOR INSTITUTIONAL ADVANCEMENT & SENIOR ADVISOR TO THE PRESIDENT
ASSISTANT VICE PRESIDENT FOR COMMUNICATIONS & MARKETING
Haven Hottel ’00 ____________________________________ DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS & MAGAZINE EDITOR
34 Fighting the Opioid Epidemic
Prescription drug abuse is killing more Americans than car crashes, and much of the blame has been pointed at our country's health care system. Campbell University is joining other schools in teaching the next generation of doctors and other health care professionals new ways to manage pain without resorting to highly addictive opioid pills. And Campbell alums are on the front lines helping North Carolina communities fight this terrible epidemic. ���������������������������������������������
24 Our New Look
In January, we rolled out a brand strategy that included a new icon, a revised wordmark, a new tagline and a new website. The people behind the new brand share the process and meaning behind the new look.
30 A Camel Love Story
For a few short years in the early 90s, there were two Camel mascots — Gladys was created to accompany Gaylord at big functions and athletic events. The two students behind the mask became a couple in real life — returning to campus to share their love story.
48 Down, Not Out
Southpaw Matt Marksberry burst onto the scene in the Minor Leagues and made a big enough impression to get an early call-up to the Atlanta Braves in just his third year as a pro. Injuries and two near-death experiences, however, have made his Big League experience anything but easy.
52 The Songwriter
John D. Loudermilk’s songs have been performed by artists ranging from Johnny Cash to David Lee Roth, from Roy Orbison to Marilyn Manson, from Connie Francis to Linda Ronstadt. The renowned songwriter and Campbell alum died this year at the age of 82, leaving behind a legacy in the music industry that will not soon be forgotten.
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DIRECTOR OF VISUAL IDENTITY & MAGAZINE ART DIRECTOR
Jonathan Bronsink ’05
DIRECTOR OF WEB DESIGN
Gordon Anderson, Cherry Crayton, Rachel Davis, Angela Farrior, Gerardo Gonzalez, Lydia Huth, Michael Little ’06, Bill Parrish, Bennett Scarborough, Lynsey Trembly, Leah Whitt ’11 ’14 ____________________________________ ACCOLADES
CASE III Grand Award Best Magazine: 2013 Most Improved: 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Feature Writing: 2017 Photography Series: 2017 CASE III Award of Excellence Best Magazine: 2017 Editorial Design: 2017 Publications Writing: 2014 Illustrations: 2016 ____________________________________ Founded in 1887, Campbell University is a private, coeducational institution where faith, learning and service excel. Campbell offers programs in the liberal arts, sciences and professions with undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degrees. The University is comprised of the College of Arts & Sciences, the Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law, the Lundy-Fetterman School of Business, the School of Education, the College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences, the Divinity School, the Catherine W. Wood School of Nursing, the School of Engineering and the Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine. Campbell University was ranked among the Best Regional Universities in the South by U.S. News & World Report in its America’s Best Colleges 2017 edition and named one of the “100 Best College Buys” in the nation by Institutional Research & Evaluation, Inc. EEO/AA/Minorities/Females/Disabled/Protected Veterans www.campbell.edu/employment
FROM THE PRESIDENT
The importance of a unifying tomato
hen I tell people I am from Jacksonville, most assume I’m talking about the largest city by area in the contiguous United States, which is Jacksonville, Florida. Or they think North Carolina’s Jacksonville, a military city home to Camp Lejeune and one of Campbell’s extended campus programs. I have been in or near Jacksonvilles all of my life.
Right after graduating from college, I lived in Klamath Falls, Oregon, and yes, there was a Jacksonville less than an hour away, a city with a historic district that looks like a movie set in a Western. While I served at Samford University, there was Jacksonville, Alabama, less than an hour from Birmingham. I did a cursory survey of Jacksonvilles and found there are at least 20, and possibly more, in the United States. They are in Arkansas, Missouri, Georgia, Vermont, New Jersey, Illinois, to name a few. Some are bustling hubs of commerce at transportation crossroads. Others are virtually abandoned villages or now only tiny dots on the map. Of course, the Jacksonville I’m most familiar with is my hometown of Jacksonville, Texas. Named after a doctor, William Jackson, who started a settlement on Gum Creek around 1850, the town officially incorporated in 1872 after it relocated two miles to the east to connect with a new railroad line. Located in Cherokee County in the rolling pine hills of East Texas, Jacksonville today has a population of nearly 15,000 people and is where my parents, Charles and Jeanette Creed, still call home since moving there in 1956. One iconic image sets my Jacksonville apart from the rest: the tomato. Jacksonville, Texas, is the undisputed “Tomato Capital of the World,” and the Tomato Fest every June attracts thousands of visitors. The Guinness Book of
World Records lists Jacksonville as the home of the world’s largest bowl of salsa, 2,672 pounds to be exact, and the iconic high school football stadium constructed out of native red iron ore rock by the WPA in the 1930s is called the Tomato Bowl.
The tomato is the image associated with Jacksonville. The town is proudly branded on signs, stationery, banners and billboards with ripe, round, red tomatoes. Years ago, the Chamber of Commerce launched its concrete tomato project which enables citizens to display proudly brightly-painted, 665-pound tomato statues in their yards and places of business. The tagline for the Chamber of Commerce is “Grow Here.” This year, Campbell University introduced a new icon, tagline and website, the products of a year-long brand and digital transformation led by our Office of Marketing and Communications. Each addition is designed to strengthen the Campbell name and to support one of my firstyear initiatives to expand our University’s reach and extend our influence throughout North Carolina, the Southeast and the United States. How is an icon vital to achieving this goal? Consider again the tomato. For too long, Campbell has sported a hodgepodge of images and icons. Each school and college had its own shield and mark. The only “unifying” image we’ve had over the years — aside from our running camel logo used in athletics — is the black and orange “CU” that towers over our campus. Literally, it’s emblazoned on the big water tower seen from miles away. Whereas Jacksonville, Texas, competes for name recognition in a country full of Jacksonvilles, our “CU” competes in an academic world full of “CU’s”: Colorado University, Clemson University, Columbia University, Cornell University, Creighton University, and there are more.
“Campbell” is our brand. It is the last name of our founder and two of our five presidents. We’re not the only CU around, but we are the only Campbell University, and no longer are we the best-kept secret in North Carolina. We’re a thriving university that in the last five years has added a medical school, an engineering school and a nursing program. We’re home to the only law school in North Carolina’s capital city. We’re the university of choice for more North Carolinians than any private higher education institution in the state. All of our campuses, schools and programs were made possible when J.A. Campbell gathered 16 students into a small church on a cold January morning in 1887. And the image that would symbolize the motto Ad Astra Per Aspera (to the stars through difficulty) more than anything is the icon we proudly unveiled in January 2017. Kivett Hall was built in 1903 after a fire in December of 1900 destroyed the campus of Buies Creek Academy and nearly wiped out J.A. Campbell’s dream. The new icon does not replace the Presidential Seal, nor does it replace another unique image we love, the camel. It does represent a solid foundation built on faith, learning and service and kindles a shared memory for generations of Campbell graduates. It represents a bright future as Campbell continues to educate students to overcome adversity and lead with purpose. Kivett is our tomato. And it's a ripe time to be a part of Campbell.
J. Bradley Creed President
Architectural plans are being finalized for the muchanticipated student union, scheduled to break ground where Baldwin and Kitchin halls currently stand in the near future. Get a sneak peek at the facility — which will feature a new dining hall, fitness center, conference and meeting rooms, a ballroom, a movie theater, office space and more — in the upcoming Summer 2017 edition of Campbell Magazine.
NEW LOOK ONLINE
Campbell Magazine has a new look online. Read your favorite current and archived features and send us your own story ideas and alumni updates by visiting magazine.campbell.edu. M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
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YOUR KIVETT MEMORIES Last fall, we asked you to share on Facebook your favorite memories of Kivett Hall, the iconic building that’s become the literal icon in Campbell’s new branding campaign (more on Pg. 24). Below are a handful of your responses, which have been edited for clarity, length and style. Michael W. Smith: “I was editor of the 1991 Pine Burr back then Kivett was still the law school. There was also a balcony that you could climb out onto. My assistant editor, Valerie Strickland Matthews, and I climbed out onto the ledge to have our picture taken for a best friends segment of the yearbook. I love this picture of us. It’s my favorite memory of Kivett.” Erin Danielle Pittman: “I always studied in the yard in front of Kivett because it’s the most beautiful building on campus. I always found myself getting distracted from studying, just starting as its history that was visible in every brick.” Tom Shaw: “I will never forget taking the exam you had to pass for teacher certification in a second story classroom of Kivitt Hall in the spring of 1968 … on the same day as the inauguration of Norman Wiggins. There was no air conditioning in Kivett, so the windows were wide open. We were just above the area where the procession was heading … all of a sudden the blare of bagpipes sent the room of prospective teachers into a shiver. Beautiful Scottish music, but not exactly what was needed to concentrate.” Ann Butts: “My dad, Hal Butts, attended Buies Creek Academy and told me how the boys flew paper airplanes off the top of the building. I am so glad he attended my graduation in 2000, so we could be close to Kivett Hall once more.” Sandy Douglas: “I graduated from Campbell in 1972. At the time Kivett Hall housed the bookstore and Oasis, a snack shop. Great Cherry Cokes have been enjoyed there.” 4 SPRING 2017
Finding Little B ethel In 1941, Campbell alum and Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright Paul Green collaborated with author Richard Wright to adapt Wright’s novel “Native Son” for the stage on Broadway. The pairing, while contentious, was both monumental and controversial.
Appreciation for Paul Green To the Editor: “Finding Little Bethel” in the Fall 2016 issue explored the world of Paul Green exquisitely. That Professor Bert Wallace would go to such lengths to get a sense of Harnett County’s famous native son’s surroundings was stunning. His wandering throughout the countryside was commendable and what an impression he made on his students, showing them how critical a “sense of place” is when interpreting the essence of a story. That story is Paul Green’s novel This Body the Earth, and that production was Professor Wallace’s very successful stage production of the novel by the same name set in rural North Carolina. To know Paul Green is to know his total dedication to the land. Raised as a farm boy, Paul never quit farming. In Chapel Hill, where he lived out his long life, he kept a large tractor at his home and as the town moved closer, he moved farther and farther out of town. He abandoned Broadway some years after receiving his Pulitzer Prize in drama because he felt Broadway was for the elite, and instead he spent the rest of his life writing outdoor dramas for everyday people who could see theatre under the stars in their hometowns. Wallace’s decision to use the little tenant boy Rassie as the narrator was absolutely inspired.
Instead of losing little Rassie at age 10, as Green did in his real life, the audience, at least, had him on stage as narrator. Rassie would be the catalyst that informed the rest of Paul Green’s life and work as he tackled the despair of the black people in North Carolina — prisoners with no representation, chain gang cruelties and poor rural people with no hope. He wrote dozens of stories and plays, depicting the inequities in our society toward our black citizens, as a sort of “reporter” or chronicler compelled to tell their stories; place them in history. We are eager to continue working with Professor Wallace to get his wonderful work out on many stages across the state. Those of us who were privileged to see the production came away in awe at the experience. MARSHA WARREN Director, Paul Green Foundation Chapel Hill
SEND US YOUR LETTERS Comment on our stories or send us your Campbell experiences by emailing Billy Liggett at email@example.com. Mail us at Campbell Magazine | PO Box 567 | Buies Creek, NC 27506.
Join the Creeds in Germany
Martin Luther & the Reformation: A Christmas Tour
DECEMBER 15-23, 2017 This Christmas season Campbell President Bradley Creed & Kathy Creed will lead a nine-day tour throughout Germany honoring the 500th anniversary of the Reformation. The tour includes roundtrip air fare, 7 night accommodations, Luxury motor coach, tour manager throughout, sightseeing per itinerary, daily breakfast, 3 dinners and more.
Cost of the trip is $3,899 per person + air taxes exceeding $600 First deposit is due May 15, 2017
For more information visit alumni.campbell.edu/alumnitravel M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
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EYE OF THE STORM
Senior swimmers Olivia Dwyer, Alice Rigback and Abbey Will are surrounded by their teammates at their final home swim meet at the Johnson Aquatic Center on Jan. 28. Campbell ended up beating the University of North Florida that day, sweeping the top three spots in six events. | Photo by Bennett Scarborough M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
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AROUND CAMPUS AMONG THE ELITE
Campbell’s renowned ROTC program added another prestigious honor — winner of the 2016 MacArthur Award as one of the top U.S. Army ROTC programs in the nation. Campbell was one of eight universities to be honored. Criteria includes cadet GPA, performance in summer training, ranking on the national Order of Merit List, recruiting and retention. This is the program’s first inclusion on the list since 2009. | Photo by Lissa Gotwals
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Jim Perry Stadium will be the temporary two-year home for the Houston Astrosâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Class A affiliate before it settles in for good in Fayetteville. In appreciation, the ballclub gifted Campbell a new synthetic playing field. The stadium is also constructing a new pavilion, which when completed, will add additional seating, locker rooms, workout facilities and suites. | Photo by Bennett Scarborough M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
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PHOTO BY BILLY LIGGETT
Houston’s Class-A affiliate will play two years here before move to Fayetteville
t might sound strange — a mascot named for Houston’s prominence in the nation’s space program coming to a rural tobacco town of about 3,000 people — but “Buies Creek Astros” looks like a match (albeit, a temporary one) made in baseball heaven.
The Astros will play a 140-game schedule from April to September, with 70 of those games in Buies Creek. The club will share Jim Perry Stadium with Campbell’s baseball team, with only a few instances where the teams are scheduled to play on the same day.
This spring, Houston’s Minor League Class-A affiliate will spend two years playing in Campbell’s Jim Perry Stadium before moving to its permanent home in Fayetteville. The Carolina League’s newest team — formerly located in Lancaster, California — will makes its debut against the Winston-Salem Dash on April 6.
The stadium — named for Campbell alum and Cy Young Award winner Jim Perry, who coincidentally took the loss in one of Nolan Ryan’s seven no-hitters in 1973 — is currently under major renovations to include new dugouts, more seating and a new clubhouse. The Astros organization provided and installed a new synthetic turf, which was debuted on opening day for the Camels in February.
“Everybody [in baseball] wants to be in the Carolina League, because the cities are so great, the people are so great and the travel is convenient,” said Reid Ryan, President of Business Operations for the Houston Astros and son of Hall of Fame pitcher Nolan Ryan. “And when you’re developing young players, all of this is important.” @RepDavidLewis The Buies Creek Astros. A team name you probably thought you’d never hear.
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The club’s general manager, David Lane, who’s also GM of the Greeneville Astros in the Appalachian League, said the organization chose
Buies Creek based on proximity to Fayetteville and facility needs. “Campbell was our top choice,” said Lane. “They have all the infrastructure we need as far as clubhouses, a nice field, the lights were up to code — everything is already there. It’s an easy plug-and-play, and it was a good process.” The team and the University held a press conference at home plate on a warm and sunny fall afternoon in November that felt more like an early-season game in May. Among the speakers was Campbell President and proud Texan J. Bradley Creed, who said the first Major League game he ever saw as a kid was in Houston’s Astrodome in the 1960s. “I’ve been accused of conspiracy to bring all things Texas here,” Creed joked. “But no … it’s just all things good. And this is definitely a good thing for our school and our community.” BILLY LIGGETT
The Millennial Vote
Camels behind Students for Trump movement had an impact on the 2016 presidential election
ew saw the results of Nov. 8, 2016, coming. Donald Trump’s decisive Election Day win shocked even the most optimistic conservative pundits — his victory coming after months of speculation that Hillary Clinton had the presidency in the bag.
few thousand followers within weeks and peaked at more than 46,000 followers by Election Day. The organization, which also had 14,000-plus likes on Facebook, grew to nearly 300 chapters on campuses across the country and nearly 5,000 student volunteers.
Yet there were Campbell juniors Ryan Fournier and John Lambert the night before — their faces appearing briefly on TV in a primetime NBC News report on the impact the millennial vote could have the following day — declaring with utmost confidence that the next four years would be Trump’s.
Time. Fox News. The Los Angeles Times. Yahoo! News. The Chronicle for Higher Education. They all wanted quotes and soundbites from the two as Trump grew from entertaining outsider to serious candidate and eventually the GOP nominee. According to Fournier, those media outlets wanted to hear what millennials — young adults born in the 90s and early 2000s — had to say about the election because young people played a big role in Barack Obama’s victory in 2008 and his reelection.
“I see Donald Trump reviving the Republican Party,” said Lambert, seated next to Fournier across from NBC reporter Jacob Rascon. “Trump is bringing voters to this party. And at the end of the day, when you tally it all together, the party will be strengthened. It’ll be healthier.” Despite what the media had been telling him and his fellow millennials for the past year — even Rascon followed the statement with questions about the GOP’s next step “if they lose” — Lambert and Fournier were right. And that confidence helped fuel their Students for Trump organization in 2016. Whether you were a red hat-wearing Trump backer or an “I’m With Her” Clinton supporter, it’s hard not to be impressed with the duo’s success. Created in 2015 when Fournier adopted the @students_trump handle on Twitter so he could help the then-underdog GOP candidate reach younger voters, Students for Trump grew to a
The millennial vote did matter for Trump, who picked up roughly the same number of young voters as Mitt Romney in 2012. Clinton, on the other hand, significantly underperformed with millennials compared to Obama, picking up just 56 percent of the vote among those aged 18-24 and 53 percent of those aged 25-29, compared to 66 percent by Obama in both age groups in 2008. In short, Trump held steady in a year when his opponent had difficulty connecting with millennials. “The career politician isn’t trusted anymore in Washington,” Lambert said. “We’ve seen this unfold since the midterm elections. Americans do not believe career politicians are listening to them. This is why Trump will have success.” BILLY LIGGETT
Sophomore Chris Clemons became only the second player in the past 20 years to score 50 or more points in a conference tournament game when he hung 51 on UNC-Asheville in Campbell’s upset win over the No. 2 seed in March. The win propelled the seventh-seeded Camels to the semfinals and eventually finals of the Big South Tournament.
The School of Osteopathic Medicine announced in February its most recent affiliation agreement with a community hospital in rural eastern North Carolina — Carteret Health Care in Morehead City. Dr. John Kauffman, dean of the medical school, and Dick Brvenik, president and CEO of Carteret Health Care, announced the partnership in medical education will begin in August with a small cohort of third- or fourth-year medical students on a month rotation and will grow into larger cohorts in 2018. Campbell Law School’s Community Law Clinic will receive a $10,000 grant from the North Carolina Bar Association Foundation, the school announced in February. The clinic partners with nonprofit groups in the community (including StepUp Ministry, the Raleigh Rescue Mission and Urban Ministries) to provide solutions to legal problems encountered by clients of those agencies. Karen Pore was named registrar at Campbell in January after 20 years working in the registrar’s office — most recently as associate bursar for technology — at Elon University. Pore succeeded longtime registrar David McGirt, who retired in December after serving for 46 years.
PHOTO BY BILLY LIGGETT
Edward Fubara was named associate dean for academics at the School of Business in January after nearly 12 years on the school’s faculty. The former interim dean for the school, Fubara became director of Campbell’s MBA program in 2007.
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Carrie Rich Memorial Library opened in 1925 in honor of the late wife of D. Rich, an R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company executive who gave the school $60,000 to build a library as “flawless and beautiful as was the character of the woman in whose memory it was given.” The building housed the library for more than 80 years before 2011, when it underwent a major transformation to temporarily house new programs. LEAH WHITT
Carrie Rich was redesigned to be a medical teaching facility that offered six offices, a 40-seat lecture hall, a physical diagnosis suite, four video enabled examination rooms, three study rooms, one waiting room, a student lounge and two group study rooms.
While physical therapy held court in the building’s first floor, many of the program’s early needs were already met thanks to the 2011 renovations. Campbell’s new nursing program also found a new home here with offices on the second floor.
The new School of Engineering transformed the space to hold a fabrication facility, a 3D printer lab, a large classroom for Living With The Lab: Foundations of Engineering Design, a Think Tank quiet study lounge and a collaborative commons.
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Campbell graduates first class of Doctor of physical therapy students For Romin Ghassemi, the opportunity to spend up to an hour at a time with a patient was the reason he chose physical therapy. Rachel Plummer said her undergraduate studies in biology and exercise and sports science revealed her appreciation for human movement. And Kim Currie discovered her desire to help people have the best quality of life despite injuries after her own injury forced her to transfer undergraduate institutions. Although their reasons for seeking out a physical therapy program differ, the reason they chose Campbell were the same: relationships. “I have learned not to view each patient as just another chart but a unique individual who deserves excellent care,” said Ghassemi, one of 36 students to graduate in the Doctor of Physical Therapy’s first commencement ceremony on Dec. 17. Campbell announced the addition of the Doctor of Physical Therapy degree in 2011. Housed in the university’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences, the program added breadth to the health sciences degree offerings and was launched to meet anticipated shortages in the health care industry.
Campbell aimed to train student physical therapists to be compassionate health care providers by immersing them in innovative experiences, like learning how to effectively interact with other professions through an initiative called Interprofessional Education. “There is so much to learn and gain from working together as a team,” Plummer said. “I’ve learned very quickly that the best patient care comes only from cooperative and compassionate interprofessional teamwork.” Inspired by the collaborative nature of the health sciences at Campbell, the charter class founded the Campbell Student Physical Therapy Clinic as a way to give back to the campus community. The clinic serves as an immersive learning experience for students to practice the skills they have learned during their clinical rotations and in class. “This project has been one of the most meaningful of all my involvements within the program,” said Lynisha Ochogu. “It afforded me the opportunity to give back and serve those in need which is of great importance to me.” LEAH WHITT
“I think they might have to put a stoplight there.” — Duke head basketball coach Mike Krzyzewski, offering a compliment to Campbell after his Blue Devils beat the Camels in the first round of the 1992 NCAA Tournament. March 19 marked the 25th anniversary of Campbell’s one-and-only tournament appearance. Twenty-five years later, Buies Creek still lacks a stoplight.
New Adult & Online dean built programs at Miami (OH), Depaul To Beth Rubin, there is nothing “non-traditional” about online or distance education. Outstanding online educational experiences come about the same way as outstanding classroom experiences — from active professors who guide students through well-designed curriculums. From cognitive presence and high-order thinking. Through doing rather than simply watching or hearing. “What I see is the opportunity to bring some of those best practices that may or may not be part of the process into the process here,” said Rubin, who will assume the role of Campbell University’s new Dean of Adult & Online Education on July 1. “I want to help create systems that help our faculty develop outstanding online learning and help students achieve mastery of whatever their competencies are.” For the past three years, she has been assistant provost for eLearning at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. There, she led the school’s development of online courses and degree and certificate programs, and she developed a strategic plan to guide online, hybrid and faceto-face teaching with technology.
Selene Castillo (center) was too young to remember her parents immigrating illegally to the U.S. from Mexico to find better lives. On Dec. 17, she received her bachelor of science degree in biology, and she honored her parents’ sacrifice with a message on her mortarboard: “My parents crossed borders so I could cross this.” She said, “My parents worked hard, sometimes three to four jobs at once. This is my way of honoring them.” Castillo and her family became legal citizens eight years ago. Her next step is cardiac perfusion school. | Photo by Billy Liggett M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
“Nobody ever developed a skill from watching a video or listening to a lecture,” Rubin said. “It’s all about taking information and practicing it. Providing feedback. What I love is the opportunity in helping faculty create those kinds of learning experiences for students.” C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 15
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MEET YOUR MATCH The School of Osteopathic Medicine will graduate its first class of doctors this spring, sending them throughout the state, country and world to begin their residencies. On Feb. 7, students who participated in the AOA’s residency match learned where they will continue their medical training. Campbell will graduate approximately 160 students from its charter class on May 20. | Photo by Bennett Scarborough ENGINEERING’S FIRST SCHOLAR Seth Paul Allen (right), a member of this year’s charter class of engineering students, became the first Campbell student to receive the Christopher Andrew Furtick Memorial Scholarship in October. Longtime Campbell supporters Joseph and Janet Boone established the gift in memory of their grandson who died in 2015 at the age of 15. | Photo by Bill Parish
@tay_hale18 Gaylord and I loveeee #CampbellTAGDay
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@christen_jeann Thanks to all the donors of Small Hall, I wouldn’t have a dorm without ya!
@ventushawk12 You have provided me with opportunities to pursue a career in engineering.
@justin_mccurry Because I live in Maddox, I have to get one in front of my favorite building! C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 17
PHOTO BY WILL BRATTON
@Jeff_Barber_ Would like to congratulate and welcome @GoCamelsFB to @BigSouthFB! A great addition to our league!
The BIG time
Campbell football announces jump to Big South, scholarship football for 2018
t was November 2012 in a packed lobby of the Pope Convocation Center when Athletic Director Bob Roller announced the hiring of Carolina Panthers legend Mike Minter as the new head coach of a floundering football program that ranked among the worst in all of Division I. “I am convinced that Campbell University and Camel Football is about to experience a transformational change,” Roller said as he introduced his new coach.
GOOD COMPANY When Campbell moves up to the Big South Conference for the 2018 football season, Liberty University will have already moved on to the Football Bowl Subdivision as an independent. But joining Campbell in 2019 will be the University of North Alabama, a Division II football powerhouse with three national titles in the 90s and 11 consecutive playoff appearances since 2005. The conference will be seven strong in 2019, with Campbell and North Alabama joining football-only members Kennesaw State and Monmouth and mainstays Charleston Southern, Gardner-Webb and Monmouth.
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Four years later, almost to the day, the change officially became “transformational.” Roller, Minter and President J. Bradley Creed stood before another large crowd in November 2016 (this time in the convocation center’s arena to make room for a giant inflatable helmet and pep band) to announce Campbell’s jump to scholarship football and its inclusion in the Big South Conference — both beginning in 2018. Standing in front of actual helmets bearing the Camel and Big South logos, Creed broke the news, citing a unanimous vote for the University’s Board of Trustees. But it was Roller and Minter who reveled in the announcement, the latter recalling the process of taking
over a 1-10 team and slowly building toward respectability in the FCS. “When I came here four years ago, I had a vision,” Minter said. “And that was to make Campbell University’s football program into a Division I powerhouse. How in the world do you take a last-place program without scholarships and become a powerhouse in the FCS? You don’t always know how you’re going to get there; you just know you’re going to get there. This is a big step in making Campbell football into a Division I FCS powerhouse. And we can’t wait to get started.” It will start in August 2018 when Campbell becomes the seventh football team in the Big South Conference, joining Liberty, Charleston Southern, Gardner-Webb, Presbyterian and football-only Big South members Kennesaw State (Georgia) and Monmouth (New Jersey). Aside from Monmouth, all in-conference games will be regional, a stark contrast from current Pioneer Football League games played in California, New York, Florida, Ohio, Iowa and Indiana. The move to the Big South also guarantees tougher competition for a program with just one winning season since returning to the
“This is a big step in making Campbell football into a Division I FCS powerhouse. And we can’t wait to get started.” — Head coach Mike Minter gridiron in 2008 after a 50-year absence. In the non-scholarship Pioneer League, Campbell competed against Division I schools while using the financial legislation of the non-scholarship Division III to govern membership. Over the last eight years, Campbell football players couldn’t sign official “letters of intent” and receive financial aid solely because they played football. Big South Commissioner Kyle Kallander said the league — which is home to every other Campbell sports program aside from swimming and wrestling — had been courting Campbell football since 2009. All along, the league said the program would need to add scholarships to seal the deal. With that decision approved, Kallander said bringing in Campbell was a no-brainer. “If you look around this campus, it’s clear why we were so adamant about this,” he said. “The commitment and resources are here. Campbell knows how to do things the right way, every way.” Kallander also pointed to Campbell’s attendance figures for 2016 — figures that rank the school with FBS powerhouses like Ohio State, Oklahoma and Nebraska when it comes to total attendance over stadium capacity. In its six home games last fall, Campbell football drew a total of 33,138 fans, an average of 5,523 per game. By drawing 101 percent over its capacity of 5,500, Barker-Lane Stadium ranked in the Top 10 in the nation in all Division I football — both the FCS
and FBS — in attendance over capacity. Bigger programs will mean a bigger stage — something that excites Campbell’s underclassmen who will be juniors and seniors when 2018 rolls around. Big South football teams have made three consecutive quarterfinal appearances in the FCS Playoffs, and recorded multiple postseason bids three times since the league first received an automatic bid in 2010. “I like the idea of tougher competition,” said redshirt freshman quarterback Elijah Burress. “If this program wants to consider itself a playoff or national championship team, we had to do this.” Aaron Blockmon, the redshirt sophomore bigplay threat who leads the Camels with 877 yards receiving and 9 touchdowns, sees the move as putting him and his teammates one step closer to a career in the pros. The Camels have placed two seniors from a year ago on NFL rosters, with defensive tackle Greg Milhouse (New York Giants) and long snapper Danny Dillon (Arizona Cardinals) both signing contracts prior to the 2016 season. “It’s a bigger stage where we can prove our skills in front of more people,” Blockmon said with a smile. “We’ll be playing against better competition, but the guys we’ll be bringing in will be better, too. I’m ready for it. I’m excited.” BILLY LIGGETT
BY THE NUMBERS A closer look at Campbell University’s jump to scholarship football and the Big South Conference in 2018:
Next fall, Campbell’s final season as a non-scholarship football program, will mark the 10th season since the Camels’ return to the gridiron after an over 50year absence. Campbell has a combined record of 32-68 since its return, but nearly half of those wins (15) have come in the last three seasons. The squad’s best year was 2011 when it went 6-5 for its first and only winning season. The Camels finished the 2016 season 5-5, with its game against Jacksonville canceled because of Hurricane Matthew.
When Campbell becomes a scholarship football program in 2018, it will be eligible for 63 full-ride football scholarships on its roster. No more than 30 incoming players each year are eligible for the financial aid. According to NCAA rules, scholarships at Football Championship Subdivision (FCS) schools can be full or partial rides. The 63 grants can be divided up into half- or quarter-scholarships, with no more than 85 players receiving any type of aid (this allows FCS schools to fill out their rosters). The difference in FCS and Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) schools is the number of full scholarships — FBS schools can have 85 full-ride athletes and cannot split them up.
PHOTO BY WILL BRATTON
Aside from facilities and overall ability, one of the big reasons Campbell was able to make the jump to scholarship football was attendance. The Big South Conference is well aware that Campbell drew a school-record 6,673 fans at BarkerLane Stadium on Oct. 22, for the 2016 Homecoming game against Stetson. In fact, when it enters the Big South in 2018, Campbell’s current average attendance for football games would rank second in the conference behind Kennesaw State (Liberty draws more as well, but is leaving for the FBS). Campbell’s average attendance in 2016 nearly doubled the average for Big South schools Presbyterian, Monmouth and Charleston Southern.
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GETTY IMAGES | SAMEER AL-DOUMY
In 2015, Omar Hourani wrote a column in The Campbell Times about life in Damascus before the civil war in Syria, before the turmoil. The following is an excerpt: Outside the old district, Damascus was an energetic city that never slept, and the Damascenes loved life. Restaurants, cafes, parks, amusement parks — all stayed packed until the mornings. Even on school nights, I would leave the house at 1 a.m. to get snacks, only to find the shops crowded, even by families and children. This has never ceased to amaze me. By tradition, all families and friends visited each other’s houses, sometimes unexpectedly. The Damascenes had boasted proudly of their history, traditions and nation. Nevertheless, this picture of stability was more like a desert mirage, hiding a sinister reality. People would grumble about deteriorating living conditions, and there would be hushed whispers of government corruption and embezzlement. The Arab Spring was instigated. This was all a ticking time bomb waiting to burst.
Travel ban will keep Syrian student's parents from commencement; may even bar him from U.S. return
mar Hourani left Syria in 2009 at the age of 17 to join his brother and sister in the U.S. and one day, he hoped, earn a degree from an American university. His time at Campbell has been difficult, and not for the typical stresses that accompany the college experience. Hourani has had to watch from afar as his country has fallen apart during a brutal six-year civil war that has devastated the capital city of Damascus — where his mother currently lives — and has led to the rise of ISIS, today considered the world’s most dangerous jihadist group. His latest worries, however, are American-born. President Donald Trump’s Jan. 27 executive
order banning all visitors and refugees from Syria and suspending travel from other Middle Eastern countries has cast serious doubt on whether his parents will be able to see their son walk the stage in person. Even worse, it’s possible Hourani — just months away from earning an MBA in accounting — could be banned from the country due to an expiring passport and uncertainty of his own ability to re-enter the U.S. “It’s tough to hear that you might not be able to return and finish your final semester,” says Hourani, whose passport expires in April, a month before his scheduled May graduation. “I’d been worried all semester about my parents not
“I’d been worried all semester about my parents not being here, and then out of nowhere, I find out I may not be here either. It’s stressful.” — Omar Hourani
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being here, and then out of nowhere, I find out I may not be here either. It’s stressful.” As of the printing of this publication, Hourani says he hopes he can return to Jordan — where he received his passport and a country not included in the proposed travel ban — sometime this spring to renew it and return to the U.S. to finish out his final weeks of school. Even if this complicated process goes well and he can return, Hourani still worries that his mother in Syria and his father in Kuwait won’t be able to visit for his commencement (Kuwait also isn’t on the travel ban, but his father is Syrian).
His biggest fear is that she’s in Syria at all. While tensions and fighting in Damascus have eased in recent months, the city was at the center of Syrian’s civil war beginning with the Battle of Damascus in 2012. Bombings and rocket launches (both from and at the city) became the way of life for its citizens. “It’s a new reality. This is how Syria is,” Hourani says, matter-of-factly. “My mom is used to it. The other day, I asked her how her day was, and she said, ‘Oh, I woke up because of some bombings nearby, then went back to sleep.’ The view from her home is a war zone. When she looks out over her balcony, she sees a part of the city that’s almost been completely destroyed.” Hourani and his siblings have asked their mother to leave, but he says she loves her home and her city. She’s optimistic things will continue to get better. “She wanted to visit a friend the other day, but there had been a bombing in that area,” Hourani says. “So she had to think about it — she still wanted to visit that friend because she was afraid the friend would be sad or angry she didn’t show up. She actually had to think about it.” In his time at Campbell, Hourani has taken up writing for the University’s student newspaper, The Campbell Times. He’s had a regular opinion column that often provides his views on American politics and their effect on Syria and the Middle East. When (or if ) he graduates this May, he will begin work as an accountant for his father’s company in Kuwait. BILLY LIGGETT
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PHOTO BY BILLY LIGGETT
“My mother doesn’t have a green card, so it’s doubtful she’ll be here,” says Hourani. “I’ve been in college since 2009. She’s been waiting for this day for a long time.”
National political reporter and Communications Week guest Eleanor Clift moderated a debate among Campbell students about party views and the 2016 presidential election in the fall. Clift, a writer for The Daily Beast and a Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow, teamed up with Campbell’s communication studies, English and political science departments for a week to lecture on topics like politics, writing, communication theory and ethics. | Photo by Billy Liggett
A STUDY ON CHRISTMAS
Four years after gaining international attention for his book, “The Saint Who Would Be Santa Claus,” Campbell professor and Department of Christian Studies chair Adam C. English returned in 2016 with another yuletide offering. Published by Wipf and Stock, “Christmas: Theological Anticipations” explores the historical, theological and cultural foundations of the holiday and its implications for the Christian life. “The book is aimed at people looking to encourage their faith over the holiday season,” English said. “I try to reflect deeply on the meaning of Christmas for Christians, but also try to connect to ‘Frosty the Snowman’ and crass Christmas sweaters.”
Legend now a Hall of Famer and SoCon champion coach It's been a pretty good spring for Cary Kolat. The former Olympian wrestler and current legend in the sport was named to the 2017 class of the National Wrestling Hall of Fame. About a month later, he was named the Southern Conference Coach of the Year after his squad took its first SoCon wrestling championship on March 4, qualifying six wrestlers for the NCAA Championships in St. Louis. Wrestlers Joshua Heil and Quentin Perez collected first-place medals in their respective weight classes, while two pairs of brothers — Austin and Nathan Kraisser and Jere and Ville Heino — each picked up second-place finishes. | Photo by Jordyn Gum C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 21
PHOTOS BY LYDIA HUTH
@l_whitt The selfie game is strong on this campus. Happy #CampbellDay!
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acb55 Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been so lucky to work with the best staff and the best group of students a girl could ask for! #CampbellDay
xelawilliams Happy #CampbellDay!
@TheRealJayJuice On Wednesdays, we wear orange. GO CAMELS #CampbellDay
tays_got_faith Beautiful day with a beautiful sister (sun) Can every day be like today? #CampbellDay
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_notruby Could not let #CampbellDay end without expressing my gratefulness to attend such a great university.
ertbeerguy Me and briannamachelle wearing orange for #CampbellDay
sagochild26 On Campbellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s birthday we stuffed camels and hearts. What did you do? #CampbellDay
ashleyesugg Happy #CampbellDay friends
kendallmariah Who could have ever guessed we would go through diapers, dance and founding a sorority together. Happy #CampbellDay
2tonestuntmanjr Jerry Boys Entertainment thanks you Campbell University! #CampbellDay #DontHateOnTheBrodies
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24 SPRING 2017
Our new look The ideas behind Campbell’s new logo, tagline and website
. Bradley Creed had heard others describe Campbell as a “hidden gem” and the “best-kept secret in North Carolina” during his first year and a half as Campbell president. And he knew they meant it as a compliment.
But to Creed, “hidden” and “secret” weren’t the buzzwords he wanted to hear when it came to the university that has added programs in medicine, engineering, nursing, homeland security and physical therapy in just the last five years. The university that has made great strides in growing and strengthening its 21team Division I athletics program. The university that enrolls more North Carolinians than any other private institution in the state. “I want people all across North Carolina, the region and the nation to know the Campbell name,” said Creed, “and to recognize Campbell as one of the preeminent private universities that prepares students to make a difference in the lives of others through work, service and leadership.” In January 2016, Campbell began a year-long brand and digital transformation, an initiative born from one of Creed’s strategic priorities as new president to expand Campbell’s reach and extend its influence. On Jan. 18, 2017, Campbell officially introduced its new brand in the form of a new University icon, a revamped website and the new tagline, “Leading with purpose.”
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THE ICON The Kivett Why we need an icon: When Campbell's Office of Marketing and Communications surveyed the campus community last spring, six out of 10 students, alumni, faculty and staff could not correctly identify Campbell University’s wordmark and logo. Further, students and high school counselors described the wordmark and logo as dated, boring, uninformative and unimpressive. The office sought to develop a unified mark and icon that better captures people’s attention, incorporates an element unique to Campbell, reduces confusion over Campbell's visual identity and reflects the school’s rich history, tradition and quality academic programs. WHY THE KIVETT In surveys, 64 percent of the Campbell community selected Kivett Hall as the campus landmark that best represents Campbell. Completed in 1903, Kivett is the oldest building on Campbell’s main campus, and is named in honor of Z.T. Kivett, the man who led the rebuilding of the school after a fire destroyed nearly all of campus in December 1900. HOW THE KIVETT CONVEYS CAMPBELL Campbell is loyal, passionate, resilient, generous, solid, rooted in community and driven by its commitment to serve others. Furthermore, the namesake exemplifies the school's aspirations for its students: selfless, egoless service and leadership for the benefits of others. Director of Visual Identity Jonathan Bronsink: “At the end of the day, we wanted something truly unique to Campbell. Something recognizable by our community, students and alumni. The ‘CU’ mark has been a great internal mark, but outside of Buies Creek, we are competing with other CU schools like Clemson or Colorado. “The look was inspired by our growing personality as a school. We are at this amazing time where our school has grown into this hybrid of traditional and modern, so we wanted something to reflect that.” WHO WAS Z.T. KIVETT
Top: New banners on campus feature the new Campbell University brand, wordmark and tagline. Bottom: Buies Creek Academy students stand outside a partially constructed Kivett Hall in 1902.
Z.T. Kivett’s children attended Buies Creek Academy, and they were devoted to the school. During wintry months, when Cape Fear River froze over, Mrs. Kivett walked her children across the ice so they would not miss a day. In December of 1900, a fire destroyed nearly the entire campus. The morning after the fire, Z.T. Kivett crossed the Cape Fear in his boat and
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Z.T. Kivett (left, and photographed with his family in the early 1900s right) vowed to help rebuild the school his children attended after Buies Creek Academy’s campus burned to the ground in December 1900. The result was Kivett Hall, today the oldest building on Campbell’s campus.
“Kivett Hall is the most recognizable building we have and it represents the founding of our school. Really, it’s the foundation of our school. And I think students from the past, students today and students of the future will have a connection to it. It spans generations.” — Campbell alumnus
walked four miles to the house of J.A. Campbell, who founded the school in 1887. When Kivett arrived, J.A. Campbell was in his bedroom, sobbing with grief “unashamedly,” Bernadette Hoyle wrote in her biography of him. Kivett grabbed J.A. Campbell’s hand and encouraged him: “Time’s wasting, Jim Archie! Get out of that bed! Whoever saw a camel without a hump on it? Now, you get out and get a hump on you! We’ve got work to do!” Of the impact this had on J.A. Campbell, his wife, Cornelia Pearson Campbell, Hoyle wrote: “It was Mr. Kivett who buoyed him up and from then on, all Mr. Campbell had in mind was to get back to school.” After the fire, Z.T. Kivett sold 100 acres of his farmland to buy the materials and cover the labor costs to rebuild the school. Under Kivett’s leadership, the local community rebuilt the school with their own hands. J.A. Campbell named the building in Z.T. Kivett’s honor. M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
THE TAGLINE Leading With Purpose Why we need a tagline: Research shows not many people outside of Campbell are familiar with: • Only 50 percent of adults in North Carolina have heard of Campbell • Only 24 percent of adults in the Southeastern U.S. have heard of Campbell • Only 19 percent of adults in across the U.S. have heard of Campbell And what those familiar with Campbell know about Campbell is narrow: It has a law school, it has a pharmacy school, and it plays some sports. That’s the extent. You probably aren’t surprised by the limited awareness about Campbell. Surveys of you and other students, alumni, faculty and staff found:
The Icon & the Seal Campbell University’s new icon was created to strengthen visual identity and reflect Campbell's rich Christian history, tradition and quality academic programs. The icon serves a different purpose than our University Seal (above), our official corporate signature. Use of the Seal conveys that a document is officially sanctioned by the Board of Trustees or the Office of the President. The Seal, which is proudly displayed in bronze in D. Rich Commons, has not changed under Campbell’s new rebranding. C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 27
PHOTOS BY BILL PARISH
“‘Leading with purpose’ pushes Campbell students in a positive way to be the light and challenges them to be role models. It also embodies Campbell. We’re moving forward, we have a backbone, and we’re making an impact.” — Campbell student
• 75 percent of you said Campbell DOES NOT get the recognition it deserves in North Carolina • 62 percent of you said Campbell needs to refine its brand To improve brand awareness and perception, Campbell set out to introduce a tagline to drive content and marketing efforts that: • distinguish Campbell in a crowded market, • provide a strong, inspirational call to action for the Campbell community, • support the facts about Campbell’s achievements and academic programs, and
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• acknowledge J.A. Campbell and the university’s mission. WHY “LEADING WITH PURPOSE” J.A. Campbell founded Campbell in 1887. His vision, in his own words, was to create a school where students “become leaders.” Since then, the University's mission has been to cultivate leaders who are prepared for purposeful lives and meaningful service. As Campbell alumni all around the world attest, students graduate with the skills, knowledge and experiences they need to make a difference in the lives of others through work, service and leadership.
HOW CAMPBELL LEADS WITH PURPOSE Campbell is the private university of choice in North Carolina. It enrolls and graduates more North Carolinians each year than any other private university. It is the only private university in North Carolina to offer degrees in law, medicine and pharmacy, and it has a long list of other facts no other university in the world can claim: • Started the first trust and wealth management program in the U.S. in 1967. • Opened the first law school in North Carolina in 35 years in 1976. • Opened the first pharmacy school in the U.S. in 40 years in 1986.
• Started North Carolina’s only undergraduate degree program in homeland security in 2013. • Opened the first medical school in North Carolina in 35 years in 2013. • Just as it established law, pharmacy and medical schools to prepare professionals who serve in rural and underserved areas, Campbell launched five health programs in the past five years in nursing, public health, physical therapy, physician assistant and biomedical research to expand access to health care. • With over 150 academic degrees, majors, and tracks, Campbell is one of the only three private universities in North Carolina to achieve the highest accreditation level. • This past fall, Campbell became only the second private university in North Carolina to open an engineering school.
THE WEBSITE campbell.edu Why a re-imagined website: There are six findings that shaped the new design, the new navigation and the new content you see on campbell.edu: • Ninety-seven percent of prospective students visit a college’s websites first when they begin their college search, and prospective students overwhelmingly identify a college’s website as the single most important source of information during their college search. • Seventy-five percent of the campus community says it’s difficult to find information on campbell.edu. If the campus community has difficulty finding information, then what about those visitors coming to the website the first time? • Campbell.edu has 222,000 visitors each month; 70 percent of those visitors — both new and returning visitors — do not enter through the homepage. This means every page on campbell.edu is a gateway to the university, and every page must have updated, relevant and quality content. • The average attention span today is 8 seconds, and people spend less than 14 seconds on a website. People don’t read websites; they skim them. • Mobile traffic to campbell.edu has spiked 1,277 percent over a five-year period, and prospective students most often visit college M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
websites from their phones on their first visit and on subsequent visits. The priority for campbell.edu: The most important audience for the website is prospective students, and the homepage is designed to deliver the content they’re looking for: information about academic programs, cost and aid, and location. They’re also looking to get a feel for campus and student life and to hear from students about their experiences. All these things are addressed on the new campbell.edu homepage, including a new institutional video in which students and faculty share their Campbell experience: In addition to a refocused homepage, there are six other areas we focused on as part of the campbell.edu redesign in order to improve the user experience, increase conversions and better deliver the Campbell story: • Better usability to make navigation more intuitive and information easier to find • Improved accessibility so people with disabilities can navigate the website • Search Engine Optimization to improve the traffic we get through search engines like Google and to better direct visitors to the information they’re looking for • Streamlined navigation to provide a cleaner look, to emphasize calls to action, and to direct users to a desired destination • Mobile-first approach to ensure every page is responsive and can be viewed and accessed on smartphones and tablets • Marketing-driven content that is more visual and skimmable and that emphasizes Campbell’s strengths, achievements, and competitive advantage WHAT TO NOTICE Four things that may be of particular interest to the campus community: • The Faculty/Staff and Student hubs, which include links and information most relevant to each respective constituent
Our Brand Character Who are we as a university, and what guides where we are going? • Purposeful. We exist to prepare our students to make a difference in the lives of others through work, service, and leadership. All of our programs, initiatives, and ambitions grow out of our determined commitment and deliberate pursuit to serve others for the sake of our community, nation, and world. • Mission-driven. We are loyal to our founder J.A. Campbell’s vision to educate men and women to be leaders. Here students explore who they are and discover their talents, interests, and calling in an environment formed and inspired by our Christian heritage. • Rooted. Our firm foundation in the heart of North Carolina has nurtured our focused inquiry, fostered our enterprising spirit, and enabled our transformative work. Because we are grounded in where we are, who we are, and what we are, we have become the private university of choice in North Carolina with connections around the world. • Service-oriented. We cultivate leadership and enrich learning experiences by emphasizing service to others. Our curricula and activities thoughtfully combine intellectual resources and professional skills with the practice of generosity to prepare students to engage in the interest of others. Our work is not merely operating an institution of higher education; our work is transforming lives and advancing the common good of society. • Community. We flourish because we are learners, leaders, and innovators intentional in building relationships with one another and with our neighbors. We do this by meeting others where they are intellectually, spiritually, and physically. With an individualized and personalized approach in everything we do, we are building a better world together one course, one program, one project, and one student at a time. — Office of Marketing & Communications
• Login, which is found in the website’s header and includes links to your email, Web Access, Blackboard, and E-Accounts • Quick Links, which is found in the website’s header and includes frequently visited pages, like for the library and directory • Campbell News, which serves as the new hub where feature articles and press releases about Campbell people, programs, and updates will be posted regularly C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 29
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PHOTO BY LYNSEY TREMBLY
A Camel love story
As Gaylord, Craig Lloyd literally plucked his Gladys (and his future wife) from a crowd BY LEAH WHITT
hen we posted a photo on Facebook requesting Campbell love stories in January, we expected to hear stories about sparks flying over chemistry notes and photos of babies in Campbell onesies. What we didn’t expect to hear was a Campbell love story that we thought was a myth: the love story of Gaylord and Gladys. In the early 1990s, Beanie Babies were everywhere, the Tanner family joined ABC’s TGIF lineup, and soccer reigned supreme on Campbell’s campus. Droves of students and community members would “fill the hill” at what is now the Eakes Athletic Complex to watch the Fighting Camels men’s soccer team during Parents Day and Homecoming in the fall. And if they didn’t come to see the soccer game, they were there to see Gaylord the Camel entertain the crowd during timeouts and the half-time break. For the 1990 Homecoming soccer game, Craig Lloyd suited up as Gaylord with three goals in mind for his performance. First, he would ask someone to dance. Second, he would pick
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a kid from the crowd to play a life-size version of tic-tac-toe with him. As his finale, he would challenge a Campbell student to race him down the hill on a surfboard. What he didn’t know was that the three random participants he chose from the crowd would end up being his future mother-in-law, brother-in-law, and wife. Angela, the lucky student chosen to race Gaylord down the hill, was a freshman at the time and her family lived close by in Erwin. Craig had asked her mom, who was seated in the bleachers, to dance with him during the first half of the game. At halftime, he picked her brother out of a pack of children playing near the bleachers to play tic-tac-toe with him. Then he raced Angela down the hill - she won. Today, he credits that Gaylord appearance to be the first fateful steps of falling in love. After the game, he asked his friends on the cheerleading squad about Angela. They didn’t know much about her, but they knew the dorm where she lived. It turns out that’s all the information that was needed. A few weeks later, Craig and Angela reconnected - this time
without a mascot suit - and attended a school dance together on their first date. It wasn’t long before they realized they were a match made in Buies Creek heaven, and Craig asked Angela to be the Gladys to his Gaylord. Although a bit of an introvert, she agreed to join him as Campbell’s mascots at basketball and soccer games. The anonymity of the mascot costume allowed her to be more outgoing than usual and match Craig’s eccentrics on the field. They became an instant hit. With Coach Billy Lee and President Wiggins in their corner, Gaylord and Gladys enjoyed the luxury of being able to entertain the Campbell crowd in any way they saw fit. They both had their showstopping moments, too. At one soccer game, Angela as Gladys pulled out a giant bubble maker. A silence fell across the stadium as she made her way through the crowd. She turned around and noticed all of the bubbles she made had settled in the middle of the soccer field. The game paused until the referees could pop all of the bubbles and clear the field.
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CAMELS IN LOVE Campbell was once named a “Top school in North Carolina for love” by CollegeStandard.com, as many of you met your current spouse on our campus. In February, we asked our Facebook followers to share their “how we met” stories … these were among our favorites: Joey Faucette: We were both bitten by the Camel love bug in 1979 by the fountain. The iridescent glow of soap bubbles reflecting in her deep eyes was simply overwhelming. Kimrey Reedy Mays: Met the love of my life in 1990, and we named our third child Campbell because the university made such an impact on our lives. Kimberly Harris Abramo: Michael and I met through mutual friends when he was a freshman and I was a sophomore in 1991. We spent all night talking on the steps of Burkot dorm and had our first kiss near Kivett. That is where he proposed to me five years later! Melissa Oliver: My husband, Scooter, and I both played soccer at Campbell from 2011-2014. That first time I met him, he was kicked out of the girls’ dorm since none of us realized visiting hours hadn’t officially started. Jonathan Bushhouse: My wife and I both had Teaching Fellows together … and had assigned seats next to each other on our first day of college — 8 a.m. Western Civ with Dr. Martin. I proposed in the bell tower and we were married in between our junior and senior years. Alicia Phillips: I still remember what he had for lunch at Marshbanks (three compartments of corn and two pieces of fried chicken), when a mutual friend introduced us. We hit it off instantly, dated for 3.5 years, and have now been married for almost nine years and have four amazing children! Brittany Lee: I met my husband in the fall of 2006 at Baptist Student Union. We went to Sunni Skies that night and never looked back. I pitched on the softball team at Campbell and he proposed to me in January of 2010 in the pitcher’s circle of the softball field. We got married in December of 2010 and had our daughter in November of 2015.
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Top: Craig and Angela Lloyd walk the campus together with Craig's old Gaylord head, an item that's been gathering dust in Campbell archives for the past 20 years. Left and above: Pine Burr Yearbook photos both in and out of uniform from 1994 and 1995.
Not to be outdone, Craig as Gaylord showed up to a basketball game wearing a referee jersey and a pink ballerina tutu. He earned the team a technical foul for that stunt and was ejected from the game. And he didn’t stop there. At the 1992 NCAA tournament appearance, he brought a dummy dressed in a Duke Blue Devils shirt. When asked by reporters how Gaylord felt about Duke, he pounded on the dummy with orange boxing gloves on national television. Again, Gaylord and Gladys could get away with anything. The pair hung up their camel heads in 1993 when Craig graduated, but the fun didn’t stop there. They continued to date through Angela’s graduation in 1994. After several years of longdistance dating, Craig found himself back in costume again. This time it was a costume of shining armor. With both of their families vacationing in Myrtle Beach the same week, Craig convinced the
whole group that he won tickets to see the newly opened Medieval Times. The showrunners of the dinner theater featuring a storyline of knights jousting for the love of a princess agreed to Craig’s elaborate scheme, and he casually excused himself from his family’s table halfway through the show. As the show came to a close, Angela began to worry about Craig until the knight who “won” the joust on the stage picked her out of the crowd to be his princess. Embarrassed and shy, she allowed him to escort her to the stage. The next thing she knew, the knight removed his helmet, and it was Craig. He immediately dropped to one knee and proposed to her to end the show. Now, the couple resides in Efland with their three daughters. Craig is the executive director of the North Carolina National Guard Association, and Angela the manager and broker at Remax in Hillsborough.
The private university of choice in North Carolina
Enrolls more North Carolinians than any private school
Only N.C. private university with professional degrees in law, medicine, & pharmacy
Prepares leaders for N.C. through 150+ academic programs
www.campbell.edu Leading with purpose
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EEO/AA/Minorities/Females/Disabled/Protected Veterans http://www.campbell.edu/employment C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 33
AN OPIOID OVERDOSE EVERY DAY.
“I was drowning. Emotionally bankrupt. Desperate. Under complete control of a substance. It was no way to live.” — recovering opioid addict
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THE OPIOID EPIDEMIC
The tragic stories. The brutal statistics. How Campbell University is on the front lines of the nation’s opioid fight. Story by Billy Liggett and Leah Whitt Illustrations by Jonathan Bronsink
PART I OF III
A BOTTLE OF PILLS FOR EVERY AMERICAN
utside, rain is pounding Fayetteville, causing flooding the city hasn’t seen in over a decade. But inside a cramped, albeit dry, meeting room at the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Training Center, law enforcement officials, first responders, doctors, politicians and educators focus on a different kind of disaster response. Each man and woman here has their story — both personal and professional — when it comes to the nation’s opioid epidemic, and each testimony on this late September morning is met with dropped jaws or heads shaking in disbelief.
AMERICA’S EPIDEMIC On an average day in the U.S.: • More than 650,000 opioid prescriptions dispensed • 3,900 people initiate nonmedical use of prescription opioids • 580 people initiate heroin use • 78 people die from an opioidrelated overdose Source: IMS Health National Prescription Audit1/SAMHSA National
Economic Impact of the Opioid Epidemic: • $55 billion in health and social costs related to prescription opioid abuse each year • $20 billion in emergency department and inpatient care for opioid poisonings Source: Pain Med. 2011;12(4):657-67.1
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Fayetteville has been hit harder by this than most cities — it ranks 15th in the nation in prescription opioid abuse and 18th in overall opiate abuse. For many in attendance at this roundtable discussion — one of several run by the U.S. Department of Agriculture and former President Barack Obama’s White House Rural Council — opioids and their fallout have all but consumed their careers. More Americans died from a drug overdose last year than from traffic accidents, and three out of five of those deaths involved a highly addictive opioid. In 2014, nearly 2 million Americans said they abused prescription pain pills, and nearly 20,000 of them died from an overdose. Another 10,000-plus died from heroin — an opiate that’s often the next step for prescription drug abusers searching for a stronger, cheaper fix. The statistic that initiates the loudest audible reaction from a room full of people who’ve already seen it all is delivered by the host of this roundtable,
former U.S. State Rep. and Campbell alumnus Bob Etheridge (’65): In 2014, more than 240 million opioid prescriptions were written in the U.S., more than enough to supply every American adult with their own bottle of pills. There is no one easy way to beat this epidemic, Etheridge says. There is no pill for this. But getting together in this cramped room — judges conversing with doctors, politicians hearing first-hand accounts from deputies — is a long overdue but important step in fighting it. A larger and even more urgent gathering will take place a month later in Wilmington, which has the unwanted distinction of being first in the nation for opioid abuse. “It’s simply devastating our communities,” Etheridge says, looking around the room. A faint “amen” is heard from the back row. “Almost every family is affected by this one way or another.”
North Carolina’s biggest killer Nearly four people die each day in North Carolina from a drug overdose. But overdose did not kill Hunter Stokes. Hunter smoked pot for the first time when he was 13. His parents caught him at 15, and the punishment was light. Teens will be teens, his mother thought. But his path only got darker. By 19, he was more aggressive toward his parents and sister. He threatened suicide at one point, forcing his family to commit him to a psychiatric ward. Drug tests there confirmed Hunter had moved on to more illicit drugs like opiates and cocaine. He was arrested for DUI at 23. He broke into his parents’ home at 25 and stole their TV and computer to sell them for money to buy heroin. Rehab became a revolving door — some stays (like a 22-month stint in a program in Durham that put him to work full time and monitored him 24-7) gave Hunter and his family hope that his story could have a happy ending. But that lengthy stay in Durham was cut short by a night out with friends that ended with a near fatal heroin overdose. Hunter’s life was saved by a paramedic armed with naloxone, a drug that instantly reverses the effects of an opioid overdose. The next three years were a vicious cycle of short rehab stints, several relapses and arrests. Hunter’s family last saw their son in November. They learned he was homeless on Thanksgiving Day. A day later, he reached out to a friend asking
for money. The friend wired him $150.
“Disbelief,” he says of his initial reaction to the news. “This wasn’t Detroit, Chicago and Miami. This was Wilmington, Jacksonville, Fayetteville and Hickory. The first question you ask yourself is, ‘How did we get here?’”
That night, Hunter walked out into oncoming traffic on a busy four-lane highway near Rocky Mount. He was struck by several cars, killing him instantly. Police told his parents they found heroin on their son at the scene. He was not carrying any money. Nearly four people a day die in North Carolina from a drug overdose. But overdose did not kill Hunter Stokes.
—— Odds are this isn’t the first you’ve read or heard about the nation’s opioid epidemic. Especially if you’re living in North Carolina, which is home to four of the Top 20 cities in the United States for rate of opioid abuse — No. 1 Wilmington, No. 5 Hickory, No. 12 Jacksonville and No. 18 Fayetteville. The war on this epidemic is being fought on two fronts. Prescription opioids like codeine, hydrocodone, methadone and fentanyl — used by doctors to treat pain — and illicit opioids like heroin and illegally manufactured pills claimed more than 1,200 lives in North Carolina in 2015. Fifteen years earlier, that number was around 300. “This is easily — easily — the No. 1 public health problem in North Carolina right now, if not the country,” says Dr. Randall Williams, deputy secretary of the N.C. Department of Health and Human Services and co-organizer of November’s “Community in Crisis” conference held in Wilmington with more than 400 attendees. “It’s a huge problem, and the solution to it is very complex.”
NORTH CAROLINA’S EPIDEMIC
Of the Top 20 cities in the U.S. for opioid abuse, North Carolina is home to four of them — Wilmington, Fayetteville, Jacksonville and Hickory. More than 1,000 North Carolinians die each year from prescription opioid and heroin overdoses. One out of four autopsies performed by state medical examiners are on those who died from a drug overdose.
Much of the blame can go to doctors, pharmaceutical companies, uninformed patients and those with criminal intentions, but Williams says to understand the genesis of the country’s opioid epidemic and to begin to formulate solutions, you have to start with American culture. In a world with more than 7 billion people, he says, over 80 percent of the world’s opioids are consumed in the U.S., which makes up only about 5 percent of the human race. This cultural shift, he says, began in the mid-1990s, when Dr. James Campbell — in his Presidential Address to the American Pain Society — first introduced the idea of evaluating pain as a patient’s “fifth vital sign.” Joining pulse, blood pressure, respiratory rate and temperature, pain soon became something a doctor measured or inquired about during all visits. The 0-to-10 scale — the one you often see in the doctor’s office, marked with angry and happy faces on each end — became a standard question, and doctors were encouraged to treat pain based on a patient’s word (unlike temperature or pulse, pain can’t be physically measured). When acetaminophen and anti-inflammatory drugs weren’t bringing pain levels to “0,” opioid prescriptions skyrocketed.
The conference was born from the news of Wilmington’s unfortunate title as the nation’s worst when it comes to opioid abuse. That national study was published last April by Castlight Health, a San Francisco-based health care information company that found 11.6 percent of people in Wilmington who received prescription painkillers ended up abusing them. Williams, a native North Carolinian and UNC-Chapel Hill and UNC School of Medicine graduate who has treated patients here for nearly 30 years, says the study was a wake-up call for him and state lawmakers.
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A DUBIOUS DISTINCTION
In its report titled “The Opioid Crisis in America’s Workforce,” Castlight Health, a San Francisco-based health care information company, named Wilmington, North Carolina, as the city with the highest rate of opioid abuse in the nation. North Carolina State Health Director Dr. Randall Williams says several factors play into Wilmington’s dubious distinction: “The city has a large medical center, is surrounded by a large rural area, is home to a university, has a large military presence and is located near Interstate 95,” Williams says. “All of these are risk factors, and combined, it presents a very big problem.”
Of the four North Carolina cities to be named in Castlight Health’s study, Hickory (population 40,000) is by far the smallest. Yet, its opioid abuse rate is more than double the state average. According to the study, 1 out of 10 people in Hickory who receive opioid prescriptions abuse them. State Sen. Austin Allran, who represents Hickory, was a primary sponsor of N.C. Senate Bill 20 — also known as the Good Samaritan Law — which gives limited immunity to people seeking help after a drug overdose. The bill also gives immunity to a doctor who prescribes a reversal drug if they believe someone is in the midst of an overdose.
Jacksonville is home to Camp Lejeune, and that large military presence is a big reason the city (like Fayetteville) was named one of the worst for opioid abuse. A few months after the study went public, the Onslow County Sheriff’s Office in Jacksonville partnered with residents and other law enforcement agencies to form a coalition called Heroin Opioid Prevention Education (or HOPE). In addition to increasing awareness and education in the area, the coalition is working toward harsher penalties for drug dealers.
There are several factors that led to Fayetteville’s No. 14 ranking in the U.S. for cities with the highest opioid abuse rates. Perhaps the leading factor is the city’s proximity to Fort Bragg, the nation’s largest military base. Opioids have been the go-to treatment for soldiers injured in training or in the line of action. A staggering 47 percent of opioid prescriptions in Fayetteville are abused, and the city currently has no residential addiction-treatment programs, no inpatient opioid detox facility and only five doctors in a 21-county area able to dispense medications used to treat opioid abuse. Source: Castlight Health Inc. and The Wall Street Journal
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Williams was a young obstetrician/gynecologist in Raleigh at this time, and he admits physicians were “inadequately treating pain” and thus creating the epidemic. “A patient would come in with a pain score at 8, and you felt you couldn’t quit until you got that down to 0,” he says. “That got codified, and we were evaluated on this. When I was practicing, we’d wake people up at 4 a.m. so they’d take their pain medicine. A nurse would ask, ‘Why are you waking them?’ but we knew if we didn’t drop their pain levels, they’d be hurting in the morning. This was the culture.” For every 100,000 North Carolinians, there are 91,000 prescriptions for narcotics, Williams says, close to Etheridge’s statistic of a bottle of pills for every American adult. In North Carolina, a third of those prescriptions get “diverted,” meaning for that bottle of 60 Lortab prescribed for a sprained finger, 20 pills will end up in someone else’s hands. “This isn’t like heroin. They’re not getting it off the street,” Williams says. “But then, 80 percent of those on heroin started on prescription drugs. It’s a rare soul who gets up one morning and just decides they’re to going to start using heroin. They took a journey to get there.”
A horrible disease “Nicole” took her first painkiller in the ninth grade. It wasn’t her prescription — her mom suffered from chronic pain and had a whole medicine cabinet full of opioids. A 4.0 student in high school and member of her high school’s varsity softball team as a freshman, Nicole appeared to “have it all,” she says, on the outside. A messy break-up with a boyfriend that year — the end of the world to most that age — pushed her to experiment more with drugs and alcohol. “Anything to get out of myself,” she says. “In the meantime, my grades suffered, and I was kicked off the softball team. It should have been a huge consequence for me, but it wasn’t enough to make me change.” She lost friends, changed schools for a new start and continued spiraling downward. By the time she was a senior, she was taking some sort of painkiller — whatever she could get — on a daily basis. She got engaged that year at 17 and began stealing pills from her soon-to-be mother-inlaw, who had been “prescribed them like candy.” Her fiancé eventually found out, and she agreed to go to detox. A week after being discharged, she was using again. Her engagement broke off. She was arrested for a DUI soon after. She dropped out of college and
had difficulty holding down a job. Yet, she was successful in seeking out incomebased medical clinics that would prescribe her Percocet and Oxycontin for her made-up chronic pain. “I had back pain,” she says, “but I even convinced myself it was chronic.” She describes that 10-year period in her life — from 14 to about 24 — as a blur. “I had people in my life who cared a lot about me, but my addiction was always first. I put it above everything,” Nicole says. “I was fumbling through life, never really sure of any clear direction I was going. I was drowning. Emotionally bankrupt. I was desperate and under complete control of a substance. It was no way to live.”
“When the drug acts with your receptors, it produces an increase in dopamine, which is a mood-elevating transmitter,” Muzyk says. “If someone uses cocaine, they get this pleasurable high, then they crash down. And they want to keep chasing that high. With heroin, you get an immediate response, but it has such a short halflife, and the user wants to chase that back again.” Prescription painkillers are different, he says. Taken in pill form, opioids are a controlledrelease medication — pain control is steady,
Then multiply that feeling a million times, and that is what a heroin craving feels like. He said it made the marrow in his bones ache, he wanted it so bad.” She compared it to being with someone with a terminal illness. She knew her son was trying to overcome his demons, but his body wouldn’t release the hold drugs had on it. “Addiction is a horrible disease,” she says. “It’s a disease, and it’s devastating.”
—— America’s affinity for opiates goes back to the 1800s, pre-dating the Civil War when many veterans became hooked on the morphine used to treat their injuries. Opiates — derived from the opium poppy — have been around for thousands of years. The most active substance in opium is morphine, named after Morpheus, the Greek god of dreams. Heroin was the result of chemists trying to produce a less-addictive form of morphine in 1874. In 1898, the Bayer pharmaceutical company aggressively marketed commercial heroin, a “wonder drug” pitched as a nonaddictive way to treat illnesses like bronchitis and pain instead of morphine. In 1906, the American Medical Association approved heroin for general use. The term “opioid” — meaning “opiate-like” — originated in the 1950s. The painkillers that word is most-often associated with today came on the market with approval from the Food and Drug Administration, beginning with Vicodin in 1984, OxyContin in 1995 and Percocet in 1999. Andrew Muzyk, associate professor of pharmacy practice for the College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences at Campbell and adjunct assistant professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Duke University, is a leading voice in North Carolina on the treatment of addictions. He says addiction in general is a complicated thing. In addition to the biochemical effects a drug may have, there are numerous psychological factors as well. When consumed, opioids attach themselves to receptors in your body, found on nerve cells in the brain, spinal cord and other organs. They reduce the perception of pain and can produce a sense of well-being. They can also make you drowsy and confused. M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
A 2016 study found Wilmington to lead the nation with the highest rate of opioid abuse. and the “peaks and troughs” of the medication are much smaller. Longer-acting opioids put patients at a higher risk of overdose, because of the drugs’ effects on the part of the brain that regulates breathing. Opioid abuse transcends race, gender and socioeconomic groups. The most common profile of an opioid addict is someone — most often male and caucasian — in their mid-30s whose initial diagnosis is back pain due to trauma, surgery or degenerative arthritis. The average time from the first prescription of an opioid to overdose death is 31 months. Watching the toll drugs had on her son and feeling helpless to save him was heartbreaking for Ginny Stokes, Hunter’s mother. During one of her son’s many rehab stints, Hunter told her what it was like to battle addiction to painkillers and heroin.
“Nicole” was in her mid-20s, a mother and was struggling to keep her marriage alive when she sought treatment for her addiction one final time, three states away in Florida. After 42 days, she chose to stay in a halfway house to continue her recovery. There, she became a “house mom,” which not only allowed her to share her experiences with others, but also held her more accountable for her own actions. She returned home after six months and mended her relationships. She went back to school and has recently begun a career as a nurse. She doesn’t view her addiction as a red flag in her job, but rather as an asset as she helps doctors treat patients’ pain. “My journey hasn’t been easy,” she says. “But for so long all I ever did was take. And now, finally, with my family and my career, I feel like I’m actually giving back.”
“He said it’s like being thirsty. Just really thirsty,” Ginny Stokes says. “All the time, and there’s nothing you can do to quench that thirst. C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 39
Dr. Dan Marlowe, Campbell Med’s director of behavioral health, says Campbell's interprofessional approach to health science education will make it easier for future physicians to recommend multi-faceted techniques to manage pain, thus relying less on opioids as a simple solution. | Photo by Lissa Gotwals
PART II OF III
EDUCATING THE NEXT GENERATION OF DOCTORS
Nearly a fourth of those doctors say they routinely prescribe at least a month’s worth of opioids. That’s more than enough time for addiction to grab hold.
post-op patients don’t need two to three months of controlled medications. They may just need three days. It’s crucial that this is addressed in today’s curriculums — it was never a part of my curriculum as a student. We learned about the benefits of medications, but rarely the risks.
“Opioids do not kill pain; they kill people,” Dr. Donald Teater, medical advisor at the National Safety Council, said in the study. “These findings are further proof that we need more education and training if we want to treat pain most effectively.”
“Even a little education is going to be essential in resolving the availability of some of these prescription opioids.”
Five days after the NSC study was released, then-President Barack Obama challenged the nation’s medical and pharmacy schools to sign a pledge mandating opioid and pain management education in their curriculums by fall 2016. While blame for the nation’s epidemic — 80 percent of the world’s opioid prescription drugs are ingested in a country that makes up 5 percent of the world’s population — can be placed on many shoulders, it’s our doctors whose shoulders carry the most weight of burden.
Last April, Campbell’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences was among the first 55 pharmacy schools in the nation to sign the White House’s pledge to educate students about overdose interventions, and the Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine officially launched its Opioid Abuse and Drug Abuse Curriculum in January.
A March 2016 survey by the National Safety Council revealed that 99 percent of the nation’s doctors prescribe highly addictive opioids to their patients for longer than the three-day period recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
A report in 2012 by The National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse revealed that medical schools devoted little time to teaching addiction medicine — only a few hours over the course of four years. As a result, the number of Americans overdosing from prescribed opioids has surpassed 14,000 per year, quadrupling from 1999 to 2014. — NPR
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Properly educating the next generation of doctors, nurses, physician assistants and pharmacists will go a long way in ridding the nation of its epidemic. “Medical education is critical,” says Dr. Barbara Walker, a Wilmington physician and former Campbell University trustee. “We need to teach physicians and surgeons that
Under the direction of Dr. Jim Powers, associate dean for clinical integration and professor of emergency medicine, Campbell Med's opioid curriculum provides “practical guidance in screening pain patients for substance abuse disorder” and will help future doctors identify when patients are abusing their medications. “Studies have shown that even brief interventions by primary care providers have proven effective in reducing or eliminating substance abuse by people who abuse drugs but are not yet addicted to them,” says Powers.
The fifth vital sign Dr. John Kauffman has been in medical education for nearly 20 years, and yet, the numbers shocked him. Two million Americans abused prescription pain relievers in 2014. More than a half a million Americans abused heroin. Three in five new heroin users started out by misusing prescription opioids. Then after learning that four of the top 25 cities in the U.S. for prescription drug abuse and overdoses belonged to North Carolina — three of them in the eastern part of the state, one just down the road from the medical school where he serves as founding dean — one thing became very clear to Kauffman. North Carolina is in a crisis, and Campbell University’s health science programs are well positioned to make a difference. “The first step is education,” Kauffman says. “Unless we’re training physicians who understand that opioid dependence is very real and how a patient goes down the path of addiction, we can’t effectively treat that patient.” Campbell Med’s new curriculum does just that. Not only will students come away with an understanding of the biochemistry and pharmacology of opiates, they’ll learn their proper use and the effectiveness of non-opioid medications for treating chronic (longlasting) pain. In 2014, U.S. doctors wrote more than 240 million opioid prescriptions. The more schools that make opioids and pain management a bigger part of their curriculum, the more that inflated number will go down, Kauffman says. Education will be key to reversing the cultural mindset that “there’s a pill for everything.” “People come to the doctor, and they’re looking for a pill that will take away all the pain or a pill that will allow them to lose weight,” Kauffman says. “We’re teaching our students to treat the person, not the condition. If their back is hurting and they’re 50 pounds overweight, then we tell them that their back hurts likely because they’re 50 pounds overweight, and we treat them accordingly. It’s about taking the time to educate our patients, telling them there may always be a level of pain, but it does little good to simply mask it.” It may sound like a simple approach, but it’s actually quite a sea change from the way physicians have treated pain for the past 25 years. When pain became the nation’s “fifth vital sign” — along with pulse, blood pressure, respiratory rate and temperature — in the 1990s, new policy encouraged physicians to M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
inquire about pain with their patients during all visits. Those who lobbied to have pain removed as a vital sign — like the American Medical Association last June — claimed pain was more of a symptom rather than a vital sign because it could not be measured. The AMA also suggested hospitals and other health care organizations were overprescribing opioids to meet accreditation standards set by The Joint Commission. “It put a lot of pressure on doctors,” Kauffman says. “They were made to feel bad for not taking care of a patient’s pain. We want to help people; that’s why we got into this profession. And when we hear we’re not doing a good job in managing pain as a nation, we as a group want to step up our game. And what better way than to give more medications?” Pharmaceutical companies were complicit, too, making billions of dollars for “super pills” like Oxycontin and Percocet, highly addictive opioids that offer a slow but powerful release (and are much more dangerous when abused or used improperly). Forbes estimated that opioids generated $11 billion in revenues for pharmaceutical companies in 2010. Abuse of these pills cost health insurers $72.5 billion in direct health care costs that same year.
Motivational doctors Educating the next generation of doctors — and, by extension, educating future generations of patients — on effective pain management is just one of many steps needed to fight the country’s opioid addiction epidemic. But it’s an important step. Already, opioid prescriptions have fallen in 49 states (South Dakota the exception) since 2013 after trending upward every year since OxyContin hit the market in 1996. The decline has been attributed to recent federal guidelines on opioid treatments and new initiatives such as projects to disrupt overprescribing set forth by the Obama administration in 2016. Whether or not this will have a dramatic impact on the number of opioid-related overdoses and deaths remains to be seen — the most recent federal data was 2014, and that showed a continued rise in fatal overdoses from opioids. The numbers tell us that while reducing the number of pills that go out legally is important, changing patient mindsets and behaviors and educating them in the exam room is even more important.
CAMPBELL’S OPIOID CURRICULUM Under the direction of Dr. Jim Powers, associate dean for clinical integration and professor of emergency medicine, Campbell’s new opioid curriculum — launched in January — provides “practical guidance in screening pain patients for substance abuse disorder” and will help future doctors identify when patients are abusing their medications. Learning objectives in the curriculum include: • The effectiveness and risks of long-term opioid therapy for chronic pain • When opioids should be initiated or continued for chronic pain and when should they be discontinued • Recommendations for opioid selection and dosage for chronic pain • Strategies that can be used to assess risk and address harms of opioid abuse • Effectiveness of nonopioid treatments, as well as the potential risks nonopioidal pharmacologic options for different chronic pain conditions • Evaluating patients to establish or confirm diagnosis and identifying the most appropriate treatment options • Role of patient beliefs and expectations, and value of exercise, education and nonopioid drug treatments in the management of musculoskeletal pain complaints • Setting goals for pain management with patients • Factors that increase risk for harm and how to assess for such factors • Identifying red flags for substance abuse disorders • Evidence for the association between dosage and harms • Best practices for tapering a patient on high-dose opioids to lower dose opioids or tapering and discontinuing.
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“Unless we’re training physicians who understand that opioid dependence is very real and how a patient goes down the path of addiction, we can’t effectively treat that patient.” — Dr. John Kauffman, dean, Campbell School of Osteopathic Medicine
According to Assistant Professor of Family Medicine Dr. Nicholas Pennings, students at Campbell are being taught an unconventional way to talk to patients — “motivational interviewing” engages the patient and encourages them to change their behavior by helping them explore what motivates them most. “Most patients don’t want an addiction, right?” Pennings says. “They don’t want withdrawals. They don’t want to depend on medication … many are afraid of being on meds. So with motivational interviewing, the physician is focusing on the patient’s desire to change. What is it that motivates them? This technique helps the patient communicate their desire, and the physician builds upon that desire. It moves them away from medication or moves them toward less medication.”
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Change is hard, adds Dr. Dan Marlowe, Campbell Med’s director of behavioral health. And often, “lifestyle change” is the farthest thing from a patient’s mind. “A doctor can have the best of intentions, but his or her suggestions may not be what the patient wants,” Marlowe says. “With motivational interviewing, we’re finding out what it would take for that patient to change. Then we develop a treatment plan around those motivations. I tell medical students, ‘You have specialized knowledge, but you’re basically selling someone your opinion.’” The patient isn’t the only one who benefits, Marlowe says. Motivational interviewing also steers doctors away from the easy “there’s a pill for that” treatment plans that played a major role in the current opioid epidemic.
“It’s very important that we approach ‘pain management’ as pain management. Not ‘pain elimination,’” he says. “We’ve developed this idea that if I hurt myself, I have to get rid of the pain. Simply medicating the pain doesn’t allow the patient to pay attention to his or her body. It just numbs the pain. Often, there’s no lifestyle changes that help the body’s natural healing process.” This approach is in line with one of the four Tenets of Osteopathic Medicine, approved by the American Osteopathic Association’s House of Delegates: “The body is capable of self-regulation, self-healing and health maintenance.” A 2010 article in Practical Pain Management Magazine suggested that osteopathic physicians take a “diverse interdisciplinary approach” to pain management that includes musculoskeletal
diagnostic exams and manual therapies, physical therapists, occupational therapists and psychiatric health care professionals. Pain is complicated, Marlowe says, and Campbell’s interprofessional approach to health science education — one that groups med students with future physician assistants, pharmacists, physical therapists and nurses throughout their three to four years — will make it easier for the future physicians to recommend multi-faceted techniques to manage pain. The idea is that opioids should be a last resort, or at least not the very first option. A recent article published in the Journal of the American Osteopathic Association laid out the proper treatment plan when opioids are needed — the plan includes selection of “the appropriate opioid,” involvement of other health care providers, osteopathic manipulative treatment and patient education. “Every single student here wants to help and care for people,” Marlowe says. “When a patient feels like the physician in front of them cares, they’re more likely to buy into what that person is saying. Campbell focuses on these relationships — we try to impart on our students that they’re not managing the patient or the pain … they’re managing their relationship with them. And that relationship is so important.”
Change. Pennings recalls a story from a DO colleague who, during his rotations as a student in the emergency room, encountered a patient who came in complaining of severe back pain. The ER doctor asked his student to go in and see the patient while he stayed back to write a prescription for hydrocodone, saying, “I’m assuming that’s what he’s here for.” In the examination room, the student worked on the patient using osteopathic manipulative treatment. When the doctor came into the room holding the slip for the opioid prescription, the patient declined, saying his back already felt better. “The doctor was stunned,” Pennings says. “His student was able to treat the back pain and alleviate the individual. He looked beyond the pill.” The nation’s opioid epidemic made many headlines in 2016, causing debate in the medical community over the role doctors played in it. The Huffington Post reported on a 2015 study led by a pain specialist at the Mayo Clinic that found one in four of about 300 monitored patients used opioid medications for longer than 90 days. M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
Dr. Nicholas Pennings, assistant professor of family medicine at Campbell Med, believes motivational interviewing — which engages a patient and encourages them to change unhealthy behaviors — can go a long way in educating the public on the dangers of opioid pain relievers. | Photo by Lissa Gotwals “It’s becoming clear that opioid addictions … rarely begin the way you might imagine a liferuining addiction begins — on some gang-ridden street corner,” HuffPo reported. “Many start with an innocuous visit to the doctor’s office.” Dr. Tanya Feke’s retort on KevinMD.com defended the nation’s physicians: “Right now, [the U.S. government] has targeted doctors as the smoking gun,” she wrote. “It would be more effective to make doctors their allies, instead of the scapegoats.” Kauffman and Pennings agree that if doctors are to blame, it’s in good part because of the way we grade our doctors and hospitals. According to Kauffman, the nation’s medical system is “time based,” meaning doctors have a finite period of time to see their patients. Family physicians, ER doctors, specialists — you name it — often they’re rewarded for the number of patients they see. This discourages motivational interviewing — a method that’s hardly effective in a 10-minute quick visit. “We need an outcomes-based system, not a value-based one,” Kauffman says. “Outcomesbased systems promote collaborative care. It encourages sending a PharmD to a patient’s home to show them they’re getting their hemoglobin down. If we reward doctors who score better on empathy scales, their patients will do better.” This brings up another problem — the reward system. Patient satisfaction surveys carry big sway in the health care industry, and too many patients give failing grades to their doctors when their pain is not vanquished or when the
medication they receive isn’t “the good stuff.” These factors affect insurance reimbursements and affect how hospitals are funded. Changing the way an entire industry is run won’t be easy, Kauffman says. But the change has begun. Physicians in North Carolina are required to train in pain management to receive their license from the state. Some emergency departments are beginning to ban opioid prescriptions. The state is encouraging more doctors to use the North Carolina Controlled Substances Reporting System — a resource that allows them to view a patient’s history before prescribing — on a regular basis. And more doctors are requiring their patients sign treatment agreements — or “pain contracts” — that document their informed consent and expectations with their medications. Campbell’s School of Osteopathic Medicine, which graduates its first class of doctors in May, and its College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences are teaching all of this to the next generation of health care providers, many of whom will be practicing in our region’s most medically underserved areas. “I think Campbell is a critical player,” says Walker, “especially with its location. We’re surrounded by areas that haven’t had good health care — if any at all — for generations. And if these students can take what they’ve learned about pain management and change the way pain is treated in our state, Campbell graduates will be vital in our state’s fight against opioid addiction.”
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Nashville Town Manager Hank Raper ('11, '15 Law) and Police Chief Tom Bashore have launched a successful program, the HOPE Initiative, that allows people fighting addiction to seek help from local law enforcement without the fear of incarceration. | Photo by Billy Liggett PART III OF III
WITH COMMUNITY, THERE IS ALWAYS HOPE
n Nashville, North Carolina, a group of 30 volunteers waits for a phone call from someone who needs help. Not to be confused with firefighters or paramedics, these volunteers have personal experiences with drug addiction.
Those experiences make them the most valuable resource for the HOPE Initiative. The vision of Nashville Town Manager Hank Raper (’11, ’15 Law), the HOPE Initiative is a safe space for those suffering from heroin or opioid addiction to seek help without fear of incarceration. Raper pitched the idea during his first month on the job. “I kind of jumped the gun,” he says. “I brought this idea to the table, not giving much time for the chief of police and me to get to know one another.” He introduced the idea as a way to bridge the gap between police and communities — to show residents the police department is every bit as much a part of the community as it exists to protect and serve it. For Chief of Police Tom Bashore, the idea was a groundbreaking way for police officers to be true agents of change by creating a way to remove the stigma of drug addiction so people can get the help they need.
“During the worst year of the HIV/ AIDS crisis, 43,000 Americans lost their lives to the virus. In 2015, 52,000 died of a drug overdose. Never in recorded history had narcotics killed so many Americans in a single year; the drug-induced death toll was so staggering, it helped reduce life expectancy in the United States for the first time since 1993.” — New York Magazine
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“I had worked in narcotics for eight years before I came here, and in my experience, policing was always sort of a reactionary thing,” he says. “Somebody breaks a law, has drugs, you arrest them, put them in jail and then somebody else hopefully takes care of the problem from there. It’s obvious that it doesn’t help, because they get out, they recommit crimes, they get arrested again, we put them back in jail, and it becomes a cycle.” Thanks to the HOPE Initiative, on any given day, someone seeking help can stop by the Nashville Police Department or reach out to any Nashville police officer. That’s when
Chief Bashore and his team of volunteers step in. The volunteer team is vital to the success of this program. According to Bashore, volunteers fall into one of three categories: 1. “Good old-fashioned people who like to help”; 2. People who are in recovery for at least a year; or 3. Parents who have adult children that are in recovery or lost a battle to addiction. By asking one of his volunteers to meet a client of the HOPE Initiative as the first step, Bashore says he establishes an environment of empathy and understanding that he personally cannot provide. “There’s only so much empathy I can show to someone who has a drug addiction, because I don’t know what it’s like,” he says. “I call in a volunteer so they can have an open discussion about this person’s experiences to build rapport and trust.” That first 10-15 minute conversation with the volunteer makes all the difference. In that conversation, the Initiative discovers when the last time the client used, the extent of their drug use, and roughly what stage of detoxification the client is in. From there, Bashore and the volunteer accompany the client to the emergency department at Nash General Hospital for blood work and preliminary screenings. After the initial hospital visit, clients are enrolled in a detox center or long-term treatment facility. All of this is paid by a drug prevention grant or
donations from the community. Not everyone can dedicate the time some longterm treatment programs require, and the Initiative has taken that into account. Some of these people have families and jobs here and cannot leave, says Bashore. In that case, the Initiative has created partnerships to provide intensive outpatient programs that provide regular meetings, any medication for treatment, and occasionally group therapy. “For somebody who has a substance abuse disorder, it’s a life-long recovery,” he says. “There is no magic pill. There is no ‘after two years, you’re good to go.’ You’re going to live with that for the rest of your life.” Since February 2016, the Initiative has worked with more than 70 clients, with multiple success stories and many clients enrolled in long-term treatment facilities across the Southeast. “It would be really easy to say it’s not our job,” says Raper. “It would be easy to say it’s a social worker’s job, the school system’s job, or even the health department’s job. Everyone could point fingers at somebody else.” But the Town of Nashville and its police department are standing firm in their dedication to its community. “Our job is to help people. You ask any police officer why they got into this business, and they’ll say it was to help people,” says Bashore. “The HOPE Initiative is a great way to do that.”
Compassion & Education: Addiction’s enemies It’s known as the “Lazarus drug,” named for the Biblical figure whom Jesus Christ restored to life four days after his death. Naloxone — also known as Narcan — is a medication used to block the effects of opioids, and it has become a weapon for first responders in their fight against the opioid epidemic. Administered after an overdose, Naloxone saves lives. That’s why Andrew Muzyk, associate professor of pharmacy practice at Campbell’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences, wants to see the drug in the hands of every crisis intervention team in the state. “It’s such a key medication in tackling this issue with opiate addiction,” says Muzyk. “It’s a lifesaving medication whose one-and-only use is reversing an opioid overdose.” In addition to his teaching responsibilities M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
— he’s also adjunct assistant professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Duke University — Muzyk serves as a faculty advisor for Generation Rx, a subgroup of the American Pharmacists Association Academy of Student Pharmacists at Campbell. The group aims to increase public awareness of prescription medication abuse. And one way they do this is by building naloxone kits alongside the North Carolina Harm Reduction Coalition. The kits are then handed out for free in communities considered the highest-risk areas — Wilmington, Fayetteville, Greensboro and Henderson, to name a few. From April 2015 through March 2016, nearly 2,200 opioid overdose reversals due to Naloxone were reported to the North Carolina Harm Reduction Coalition reported. There were approximately 350 in the 12 months prior. There’s no way to determine how many lives were saved because of the kits put together by Muzyk and his students, but they’re not doing it for the accolades. The kit building is but one small part of their education. Just as important is understanding addiction in general — whether it’s opioids, alcohol or other drugs — and dropping the stigma associated with patients with addiction. “Stigma is a big issue, and patients use selfstigmatizing language,” he says. “This is not something that’s going to go away unless we address the bio-social-psycho issues as well.” In his lectures, Muzyk points out that drug addiction is a chronic disease. Dependence on a substance is not a choice, but sometimes compulsive or uncontrollable due to biosocial-psycho behaviors. Retail pharmacists say it’s not uncommon for them to see a forged prescription, question a suspicious request for needles, or encounter a patient with an elaborate excuse about why he needs his prescription refilled early. People suffering from addiction are still people, and that’s something we often forget. A 2014 Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health study suggested our society teeters back and forth between viewing substance abuse as a treatable medical condition and poor decision making. In his lectures, Muzyk uses open dialogue and discussion through a flipped classroom approach to help students understand the magnitude of a drug addiction and the impact it has on both the patient and society. Avoidance, rejection and discrimination are a few obstacles a patient suffering addiction faces when stigmatized resulting in not seeking help or treatment.
THE DAUGHTER OF AN ADDICT Because of 18 years of abusing pain medicine, she has a lot of legitimate health problems. She’s messed up her organs, her brain is like mush, she looks a lot older than she is. She’d taken so many pills for so long that when she got off them, her body essentially shut down. It’s almost like we’re living with a child now. “Casey” says her mother started taking pain medicine in the late 1980s after Casey’s father received them to recover from serious hip and knee replacement surgery. Her father — a farmer “too tough” for pills — never knew his wife took the pills and never knew she’d gone back to get refills in his name several times. He did give in to medication a few years later after another surgery, and this time he noticed pills were missing. Casey’s parents’ marriage fell apart. Her mother continued to abuse opioids — receiving them easily for a myriad of her own health problems, some of them Casey says were made up. When she couldn’t get her medication, she turned to marijuana, ultimately failing a drug test and losing her job. Casey, her sister and their families staged an intervention for their mother about six years ago. “She had to get help, or we were cutting her out of our lives,” Casey says. “We didn’t know what else to do.” Her mother now lives with Casey’s family. “It’s almost like we’re living with a child now.” Casey had her own surgery three years ago, and her doctor prescribed opioids for her treatment. Despite weeks of immense pain, she wouldn’t take them. She couldn't shake the damage the pills had on her mother. She was afraid. “My husband would say, ‘You’re not your mother. You’re not going to be dependant,’” she says. “In my mind, though, if I gave in and took them, I’d be like her. How do I know I wouldn’t? I’d never put my kids through what she put us through.” C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 45
“Erin” gave birth to her first child in December 2015. After the delivery, her nurse handed her a little white paper cup with two hospital-strength ibuprofen. “You must be in pain,” the nurse told Erin. “Just let me know if you want something stronger, and I’ll go grab it for you.” Erin was stunned. “Not, ‘How are you feeling?’ Not, ‘Here, try these and I’ll check on you after a while?’” Erin says. “Not, ‘I know your pain stinks, but I promise it’ll get better, and here, have some ice packs.’ I know her concern was making sure I was comfortable, but her easygoing way of offering me opioid pills was terrifying.” Erin has seen the effects of opioid abuse. She has a brother who’s been addicted to pain medication for over a decade, receiving his first prescription after oral surgery for a damaged tooth back when he was 13. Erin, who is seven years older than her brother, was in college when his addiction began. She knew he had a problem — “In high school, he spent most of his time locked in his room trying to hide his habit and sleep off the effects.” But she didn’t know how serious it was. In his 20s, her brother dropped out of college and couldn’t hold a job. He tried rehab twice and spent three months in jail on larceny charges after he stole money and jewelry from his parents to buy pills. He now lives in his old room at their parents’ house. “My parents did everything right,” Erin says. “They raised three kids, and we had everything we needed and most of what we wanted. My parents had planned to retire soon, but now they’re raising his daughter, their granddaughter. They’ve spent so much time, tears and money — and the most frustrating part is that none of us really seem to know how to fix this mess.” Scratch that, Erin says. The most frustrating part is that just about everyone she knows has a story like hers. Her husband had a close friend who died of a fentanyl overdose in 2012. So the offer from her sweet, kind-faced nurse was understandably hurtful. “I know some people need them,” she says. “The thing that terrified me was how easy it would have been for me to get them. I would have hoped more screening measures would be in place in a medical setting before they determined that I needed that type of painkiller. But nope. ‘Just let me know SPRING 2017 stronger.’” if you46 want something
“It’s not only learning how to manage this [crisis] but also checking our own attitudes about people who have these issues,” he says. The flipped classroom approach creates a safe environment and time to talk about patient interactions, including personal experiences from rotations, and how to provide compassionate care no matter the ailment or addiction. “We’re taking care of patients, and we’re there to help them any way we can,” Muzyk says. He was honored in September by Duke’s Academy for Health Professions, Education and Academic Development (AHEAD) as one of two recipients of the first interprofessional award for his work teaming Duke medical, PA and nursing students with Campbell pharmacy students and UNC and N.C. State social work students to fight substance abuse. In addition to time spent in the classroom, Muzyk’s students counsel real people with substance abuse disorders and attend AA or NA meetings with them, writing about their experiences afterward. “It’s a fantastic experience,” he says. “The students become a big team, and everyone learns from one another. “Addiction will always exist,” he adds. “We just need to use this opportunity to talk to our students about it. We want students to be sensitive to patients, no matter what they’re struggling with.”
Fighting for our veterans Go back to those four North Carolina cities among the worst in the nation for opioid abuse, and two of them have one very big factor in common. Fayetteville and Jacksonville are home to large military bases, Fort Bragg and Camp Lejeune respectively. And for our nation’s active duty and veteran military, the opioid epidemic has hit hard. Castlight Health Inc., which issued the national ranking last April, found that 47 percent of opioid prescriptions in Fayetteville were abused. And a recent Wall Street Journal article found that the city’s VA health system has no residential addiction-treatment programs, no inpatient opioid detox facility and only five doctors in a 21-county area able to dispense medications used to treat opioid abuse. District Court Judge Lou Olivera (’00 Law) is a Gulf War veteran whose compassion for his brothers led him to oversee Cumberland County’s Veterans Treatment Court, a twicemonthly “alternative sentencing court” that provides counseling and medical services and even employment, education and housing for ex-
military in the legal system for misdemeanors and certain lesser felonies. Many in his system are fighting drug addiction, Olivera tells the room at last September’s opioid roundtable discussion in Fayetteville. And many can pinpoint the beginnings of their addiction to pain medicine received after combat injuries. The Wall Street Journal reports that because of advances in battlefield armor and combat care, serious injuries now have 90-percent survival rates, compared with 40 percent in the Vietnam War era. Opioids are being prescribed in too many cases, and as a result, the nation’s VA treated more than 66,000 veterans with opioid abuse disorders in 2016. “When I was injured in the military, they tossed pills at you,” Olivera says. “But you can understand [the physician’s] rationale. You want a fighter — our heroes — to overcome their pain and continue to function. But they’re left with the residual effects years later. We’re left dealing with those effects here.” Olivera shares a story at the Fayetteville roundtable from two weeks earlier — the mother of an active duty service member was presented the flag draped on his coffin after he overdosed on opioids. “The problem here is very prevalent,” he says, “and very real.” The opioid epidemic is just one of the struggles combat veterans face back home. Mental health issues, alcoholism, unemployment and poverty are all more prevalent in the military community. Many suffer from post traumatic stress disorder, which often goes hand-in-hand with the other issues. Olivera has taken on the role of “big brother” to the veterans in his treatment court. He’s tough on them, showing little mercy when someone isn’t showing him they want to improve themselves or get better, but he’s also compassionate. That compassion made national headlines last April when Olivera — after sentencing a former Green Beret and Afghanistan veteran to a night in jail for violating his probation — spent the night with him in a one-man cell to talk and see him through his punishment. The treatment court celebrated its first graduate last spring, an Air Force veteran who served two tours in Afghanistan and struggled with substance abuse, homelessness and a few felonies after his service. Olivera called the man’s transformation in his program “amazing.” “We live in a wonderful community, and I’m proud and blessed to live here,” Olivera says. “But our community is hurting. Our military who come back injured — they’re having trouble with pain management, and too many are ending up in court. We’re seeing these effects every day.”
“When I was injured in the military, they tossed pills at you. You can understand the rationale. You want a fighter — our heroes — to overcome their pain and continue to function. But they’re left with the residual effects years later.” — Judge Lou Olivera ('00 Law), Gulf War veteran and Cumberland Veterans Treatment Court judge
Sustainable solutions Physicians, law enforcement officials, judges and community leaders are bringing the fight to the frontlines of North Carolina’s war on opioid abuse. And they’re finally getting help from state lawmakers. In June, former Gov. Pat McCrory signed Senate Bill 734 — the Narcan Law — making the lifesaving overdose medication available statewide without a prescription. The prescription bears the signature of Dr. Randall Williams, who led the fight to get the bill passed. “The bill went through five subcommittees and eight different votes, and through all of it, there was never a negative vote,” says Williams. “Think about that. Eight multiplied by however many voted each time, and not one person voted against it. We promised our lawmakers that we’d do all we can to diminish this epidemic.” If North Carolina is considered one of the worst states for opioid abuse, it has to be considered one of the strongest when it comes to fighting it. The 2016 Narcan Law came three years after North Carolina’s Good Samaritan Law, passed in 2013 to enable law enforcement officers to carry naloxone at all times. The state says more than 3,300 people in the state have been saved by the drug since that law passed.
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North Carolina is also home to Project Lazarus, a public health nonprofit established in Wilkes County in 2008 after Fred Wells Brason II, president and CEO of the organization, learned Wilkes had the third-highest drug overdose death rate in the nation the previous year. According to Brason, Project Lazarus’ model is based on two premises — drug overdose deaths are preventable and all communities are ultimately responsible for their own health. Brason presented this model at Wilmington’s “Community in Crisis” conference in November, sharing what’s worked in the county over the last eight years and what hasn’t. Educating the public was an important step — this was achieved partly through “pill takeback” events where people could drop off their unused prescription medicine to keep them out of the wrong hands. Project Lazarus also hammered home this advice when it comes to prescription meds — “Take correctly. Store securely. Dispose properly. And never share.” The organization’s impact in Wilkes County has been astounding. Within three years of implementing risk-reduce strategies, accidental deaths from opioid ovderdose decreased
by 72 percent there. Wilkes also once had a higher-than-average opioid prescription rate, but in 2011, not one single overdose death could be attributed to prescriptions written in the county (down from 82 percent of the deaths in 2008). “The only way to fix this problem is to hunker down as a community and determine what we need to do in our own lives and our own organizations,” Brason says. And while medical schools continue to change the way they teach pain management to future doctors, current health care providers in North Carolina are re-educating themselves. The state’s medical board now requires continuous pain management and prescription education for North Carolina’s 25,000-plus physicians, 5,000plus physician assistants and 5,000-plus dentists. There’s a long way to go, says Williams, but North Carolina is crawling out of the abyss left by the opioid epidemic. The new laws, the organizations, the conferences — they’re more than just raising awareness. They’re laying down the foundations of a sustainable solution.
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DOWN, NOT OUT
Matt Marksberry's pro career has endured through injuries, two near-death experiences BY BILLY LIGGETT
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“I’d walk through hell in a gasoline suit to play baseball.” — Pete Rose
f Matt Marksberry had any idea going in that professional baseball would take this kind of toll on his body — that it would throw at him not one, but two near-death experiences … Well, he’d probably still do it all over again. It’s been a remarkable roller coaster ride for Marksberry, starting with the 2013 Major League Baseball draft where he went in the 15th round to the Atlanta Braves and ending with a trip to the hospital and nearly a week in an induced coma after suffering severe dehydration. In between — the high of being called up to pitch in the big leagues and the low of a team bus crash in the minors that injured eight of his teammates. “It’s been a whirlwind,” Marksberry says from his parents’ home near Cincinnati, Ohio. “Everything that’s happened these last three years, if it’s done anything, it’s showed me I have a purpose on this earth. If that purpose is baseball, then it’s baseball. If it’s not, it’s not. It’s a whole new outlook … I don’t worry about the little things anymore.”
THE START The four-man rotation Campbell trotted out during its record-breaking 49-win season in 2013 was a rarity in college baseball. All four starters — senior Ryan Mattes, juniors Marksberry, Hector Cedeno and Ryan Thompson and sophomore Heath Bowers — could have been the ace for another ball club, combining to go 33-7 for the Big South regular-season champs. Even the closer that year, junior Ryan Thompson, won 9 games while posting 10 saves. Marksberry’s role that year was “hard-throwing lefty.” He went 8-2 and was the only Camel
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pitcher with more strikeouts than innings pitched. As the season progressed, Marksberry began to catch the eyes of Major League scouts — as “hard-throwing lefties” are a commodity at the next level. The Atlanta Braves plucked him from Campbell in the 15th round of the 2013 draft — fulfilling a dream Marksberry had since he was a kid. “I told my parents, my family, my friends … anyone who around, all I ever wanted growing up was to one day play Major League Baseball,” he says. “And when you achieve that dream, it gives you this enormous sense of self-verification. All that hard work I went through wasn’t in vain.” That summer, Marksberry reported to the Danville Braves of the Appalachian League, pitching in 12 games (starting six) and posting a 1-3 record and an ERA over 5.00. His 2014 season was split between the Class A Rome (Ga.) Braves and the Advanced A Lynchburg Hillcats of the Carolina League. He was a combined 6-10 that season, but the ERA dropped to 3.55, marking progress. While he honed his skills during that first full year, Marksberry found the most challenging part of baseball was simply getting by. “People don’t realize when you’re drafted, unless you’re a ‘bonus baby,’ that signing bonus has to last you a long time,” he says. “When you’re dreaming of this moment, you don’t factor in that you’ll be living in a small apartment with four other guys, sharing rooms and sleeping on air mattresses. Eating peanut butter and jelly and living pretty close to the poverty level.” Marksberry figures he made about $1,400 a month, with half of that money going to rent and the other half split between groceries, paying off college loans and buying other essentials.
“It’s stressful. At any point, you can be cut or released, and then you’re out there on your own,” he says. “I got by by going to work every day and grinding it out. Every night, I’d pray and then I’d say, ‘I’m going to make it to the Big Leagues’ four or five times out loud. As long as I improved and moved up a little every year, I’m gold.” Marksberry did move up again in 2015, joining the High-A Carolina Mudcats. He struggled early in the season, but eventually he found his groove. In 22 games as a middle reliever, Marksberry went 3-1 with a career-low 2.78 ERA. His numbers were being noticed in Atlanta.
THE CRASH Marksberry was fast asleep, his face resting against the window of the Mudcats’ charter bus midway through a drive from Salem, Va., to Myrtle Beach at 3 a.m. on March 12, 2015. He was jolted from his sleep by chaos — the bus was thrown to its side, and Marksberry went from peaceful rest to tasting mud, grass and broken glass within seconds. According to several published reports, the driver of the bus was going well above the posted speed limit on a winding North Carolina twolane highway when she failed to make a curve, hit a ditch and turned the bus onto its right side. Of the 33 Mudcat players, coaches and personnel on the bus, eight were taken to the nearby hospital in Columbus County. Although none of the injuries were life-threatening, the wreck forced three Mudcats to the disabled list. Pitcher Lucas Sims told WRAL at the time that he was walking out of the bathroom on the bus when the accident occurred. “The next thing I know, I was thrown to the side and we stop
moving,” he said. “Just constant chaos broke out.” Marksberry, who says he woke up uttering several expletives and holding on for his life, escaped with little more than a few bumps and scratches.
“I remember running out onto the field and looking around at the big lights and all the fans,” he says. “All these guys I watched on TV, now I was playing on the same field. I had to take a step back and a deep breath before I could throw a pitch.”
“It was crazy,” he says, “but also a minor miracle that nobody was seriously hurt. We were all lucky that night.”
The night became even more surreal when he was approached by media from both Atlanta and Philadelphia, all eager to hear about what it’s like to take the stage for the first time.
“Unreal,” he says. “Absolutely unreal.”
He describes the coma as being in a dreamlike state, the opposite of an “out-of-body” experience in that it felt more like an “innerbody experience.” “I dreamt I could see everything going on in my body,” he says. “I remember people talking to me, hearing my parents’ voices, and all the while thinking I was in a dream and not being able to comprehend what was going on.” It took over a month for Marksberry to get his strength back — on Day 1 he could barely walk,
A few weeks past the halfway point of the 2015 season that saw Marksberry go from Class A to the Class AAA Gwinnett Braves, Marksberry got a call to his coach’s office in late July. “It was an off day for us, and I knew we were coming up on the trade deadline, so when I got that call, I just knew I’d been traded,” he recalls. “I’m walking toward the office thinking to myself, ‘Yeah, I’m going to have to move now. A new city. A new organization.’” He even started the meeting with his coach with, “I’ve been traded, haven’t I?” “No,” manager Brian Snitker replied. “You’re going to meet the team in Philly. You’re flying out in two hours.” The Atlanta Braves were starting a three-game series on the road against the Philadelphia Phillies, and Marksberry was needed to shore up the bullpen. The news was like Christmas morning. “I can’t describe the emotions I felt,” he says. “It was unreal. I just kept thinking, ‘I did it. I did it.’ No matter what happened going forward, I made it. Not a lot of people who play this game can say that.” Marksberry became the first Camel to reach the majors since Hall of Fame pitcher Gaylord Perry pitched his last game in 1983. He was the eighth Camel all-time to play at that level. Since then, former Camel Jake Smith has pitched four games for the San Diego Padres in 2016. The Braves wasted no time getting Marksberry to work, even after a flight delay made him late to his first game. That night, he was called to warm up in the bullpen with his team trailing 4-1, and he’d make his Major League debut the following night in the fifth inning, again with his team trailing the Phillies. It wasn’t the ideal debut — he surrendered two hits, then a bases-loaded walk to All-Star Ryan Howard, before settling in and escaping the inning. He then followed up with an efficient scoreless sixth inning. He says the experience will be forever burned into his memory.
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@sirLEFTYduro I will not be stopped from making back to the big leagues. From bus crashes, arm injuries and comas. Will not stop!
THE COMA After spending much of the 2016 season pitching very well in AAA and appearing in four games for the Braves, Marksberry posted an ominous tweet prior to a hospital visit in Orlando. “I don’t want to sound selfish,” he wrote from his account SirLEFTYduro in late October, “but I really could use some prayers for my health right now. Non-baseball related. Thank you guys.”
Twitter photo posted by Marksberry last October after he came out of a coma due to severe dehydration in Orlando. In the photo are two of his Minor League teammates. and by the end of November, he was back to sprinting and lifting weights. He says today he’s at 95 percent strength and close to returning to his weight pre-coma. The experience, plus the injured shoulder, have made his potential return to the big leagues somewhat of a question mark. He remains in the Braves organization and is expected to be ready to pitch this spring, unless the shoulder needs surgery.
That morning, he was feeling dizzy and couldn’t stay awake. He says it felt like his body was “just shutting down,” and he knew he needed help. With his roommates out — Marksberry was in Orlando to rehab an injured rotator cuff — he decided to hail a taxi. In the taxi, he began to go into seizures. The next thing he remembers, he was in the emergency room.
“There’s a lot of uncertainty,” he says, “but I’m feeling good. I have to keep a positive outlook. I know eventually I’ll come back. It’s not my choice of when.”
Marksberry was suffering from severe dehydration. His sodium levels were so low, his organs began to shut down. To prevent further damage or damage to his brain, doctors put him in a medically induced coma for about two days, pumping him full of liquids and electrolytes.
“If they’ve taught me anything, it’s that time is precious,” he says. “I’m more in tune with my body and my mind than I ever was, and I’m trying not to overthink things. If God wants to take me, he’ll take me. In the meantime, I’m going to work hard and keep fighting.”
The coma, the bus crash … they’ve made Marksberry stronger both mentally and spiritually, he says.
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GETTY IMAGES | MICHAEL OCHS ARCHIVES
John D. Loudermilk’s work has been performed by artists ranging from Johnny Cash to David Lee Roth, from Roy Orbison to Marilyn Manson BY GORDON ANDERSON
s a Harnett County disc jockey in the late 1970s and early 1980s, Anthony Harrington was responsible every couple of weeks for cataloging the writer and performer of every song his station played. “Back in those days, you had to report all of that information to the publishing houses,” explained Harrington, who later earned bachelor’s and master’s degrees from Campbell in the 1980s and is now retired from Central Carolina Community College, where he taught both broadcasting and history. “That was how the writer and the performer of each song got their royalty payments.” Over time, Harrington noticed that one name began to appear under the “writer” column with more and more frequency — that of John D. Loudermilk. Maybe you’re like Harrington was at first — you don’t immediately recognize the name John D. Loudermilk. But if you were been a fan of popular music at any time between the 1960s and the 1990s, you probably know more than a few of his songs.
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There’s “Indian Reservation,” a plaintive lament about the historic suffering of the Cherokee people, a song which Paul Revere & the Raiders took to the top of the Billboard charts in 1971. There’s the harder-edged “Tobacco Road,” with which British group the Nashville Teens scored a Top 20 hit in the 1960s. There’s “Abilene,” George Hamilton IV’s smooth country ballad about a town where the women never treat you mean. There’s the Everly Brothers’ “Ebony Eyes,” which reached the top of the U.K. charts and No. 8 in the U.S. In 1961. The list goes on and on. John D. Loudermilk’s songs have been performed by artists ranging from Johnny Cash to David Lee Roth, from Roy Orbison to Marilyn Manson, from Connie Francis to Linda Ronstadt. “He was just one of those guys who could sit down and write a song about anything, and make it a hit,” Harrington said. “The only other guy I know of who could do that was Hank Williams Sr.”
John D. Loudermilk died in September at the age of 82. By that time, Harrington had become more than familiar with Loudermilk and his work. The man had, after all, been inducted into the Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame and the North Carolina Music Hall of Fame. If you were in the radio business like Harrington was, you knew John D. Loudermilk. What Harrington didn’t know is that he shared an alma mater with Loudermilk, who attended Campbell University in the 1950s, when it was still Campbell College. According to Loudermilk’s obituary in England’s The Guardian, Loudermilk studied at Campbell for a brief time before dropping out to pursue a songwriting and performing career in Nashville. Although Harrington said he didn’t know any details about Loudermilk’s time in Buies Creek, he was still fascinated that “this guy who was educated in Harnett County went on to write all these songs and have this great long career in music.”
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home and her mother asks why she’s crying, she has to tell her that it was the sad movie.” Loudermilk’s songs weren’t exclusively dark, though. Sue Thompson had a Billboard No. 3 hit in 1961 with “Norman,” an upbeat love song about a young woman in love with a boy named Norman. The same year, Connie Francis recorded “He’s Just a Scientist,” whose subject is a workaday researcher who never gets or even seeks any recognition. 1964 saw The Newbeats reach number 6 on the Billboard charts with “Everything’s Alright,” which as the title suggests, is about everything being alright. What all of his work shares, however, is its way of creating a vivid picture in the listener’s mind. Loudermilk, although primarily known as a songwriter, was also a recording artist with deep family connections not just to music, but to the type of music he ended up playing. That’s another thing he and Harrington have in common. “He had two famous cousins, Ira and Charlie Loudermilk, who went by the last name Louvin professionally,” Harrington said. “They performed as the Louvin Brothers from 1930 to 1963. They split up in 1963 due to Ira’s heavy drinking and womanizing, and Ira was killed in a car crash in 1965.”
Top: An early promotional photo of John Loudermilk. Bottom: Pine Burr Yearbook photos featuring Loudermilk in a school talent show and in a group photo. Even though Harrington knew of Loudermilk’s work and North Carolina background (he was born and raised in Durham), he didn’t discover that they both had a connection to Campbell until he learned of Loudermilk’s passing in September. Harrington said knowing that piece of Loudermilk’s biography can strengthen one’s understanding of the type of songs he wrote, many of which would — maybe a little unusual for popular music — explore darker themes such as love lost, broken hearts, and even death.
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“John’s father was illiterate, and so he really grew up in an illiterate environment. When he was sent to college, he was able to overcome that, but you could tell by some of his songs that he was still writing about those things, some darker things,” Harrington said. “There’s ‘Break My Mind,’ which paints this picture of a couple who are getting ready to part at the airport, and the woman is saying ‘if you leave, this will break my mind.’ There’s ‘Sad Movies Always Make Me Cry,’ which is about a young woman who goes to the movies and sees her boyfriend with another girl. When she gets
Meanwhile, Harrington’s older cousin Ralph performed as a member of the Bluenotes, a North Carolina-based group that cut several records in the late 1950s, including Loudermilk’s “Sittin’ in the Balcony,” which in 1957 became a hit for Eddie Cochran. (On a side note, Loudermilk’s son Michael, a Nashville songwriter himself, confirms that song has a connection of its own to his college years – “that song was inspired by his time at Campbell, when he sat in the balcony at chapel,” the younger Loudermilk explained.) Coincidentally, the Bluenotes had been signed to Chapel Hill-based Colonial Records, the label which gave Loudermilk his first recording contract — giving Harrington a deeper connection to Loudermilk than he ever knew — one that goes beyond just Campbell University. “My dad had listened to country music and bluegrass, so we were familiar with a lot of different acts, even before I got into radio,” Harrington said. “But I never knew there were any of these connections. It’s really been very interesting to learn about.” Gordon Anderson is a musician and writer living in Sanford, N.C.
Campbell Youth Theological Institute
Exploring Faith + Vocation July 16-29, 2017
High school students can learn alongside peers, mentors and faculty to explore the building of God’s Kingdom. Representatives from Campbell’s divinity, law, business, engineering, medical and pharmacy schools will be on hand.
www.campbell.edu/cyti M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU
C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 55
Applications Due by June 1 • Scholarships Available
ALUMNI NOTES 1970’s published his book, “Fire to Light: A Memoir of Family, Race and War,” about his life growing up in the South, including his time at Campbell, and being drafted into the Army and sent to fight in Vietnam. His own synopsis: “This story is a ride through a turbulent time in social and political history in America, where I am doing what I do against the backdrop of those times, and where I confront Jim Crow, the Vietnam War and my own challenge to do the right thing — not only for the big picture, but for myself.” Learn more at charlesmalonewrites.com. THE REV. W. KENNETH WILLIAMS (’76) came out of
retirement to become the interim executive minister for the American Baptist Churches of Connecticut. Williams and his wife, the Rev. Peg Williams, moved from Durham to West Hartford, Conn., for the position. Now in his 40th year of Christian ministry, Williams provides mission promotion consultation and pastoral placement support for the 119 American Baptist congregations in Connecticut.
STEVEN MESSICK (’79 LAW)
won election as an Alamance County District Court judge in November. After Messick served 35 years in private practice, then-Gov. Pat McCrory appointed him to judgeship in 2012. ��������������������������
1980’s RANDELL C. STONEY JR. (’80 LAW) was named managing
member of Barnwell Whaley Patterson & Helms LLC. Stoney has been with the firm since 2006 and focuses his law practice on premises and product liability, construction law and general liability litigation. Since 2008, he has been listed in editions of Super Lawyers as one of the top
56 SPRING 2017
CHARLES MALONE (’72)
No stranger to cult hits
Actress adds roles in ‘Stranger Things,’ ‘Walking Dead,’ ‘Turn’ to growing resume
he creepy 80s nostalgia-fest known as “Stranger Things” became an instant pop culture phenomenon last summer, attracting nearly 45 million viewers in its first week alone on Netflix. The show turned its talented child-led cast into stars and provided even its minor characters a cult following (just ask Barb). There aren’t web sites and Reddit feeds dedicated to Bethany Anne Lind's character (yet), but the 2004 Campbell graduate is part of “Stranger Things” canon with her brief role as Sandra, the short-term love interest of hero police chief Jim Hopper (played by David Harbour). She appears in the show’s second episode, there to comfort Hopper as he contemplates a rash of disappearances and an alleged suicide in his small fictional town of Hawkins, Indiana.
those casual rehearsals and soon noticed a chemistry between the then-unknown child actors Millie Bobby Brown, Finn Wolfhard, Gaten Matarazzo and Caleb McLaughlin. “I just remember thinking, ‘Man, these kids are so good,’” Lind recalls. “I knew if they were half as good on camera as they were sitting around a table, the show would be pretty great. It was fun to be there for the beginning stages of all of it.” She began to feel the buzz leading up to the show’s release on Netflix in July thanks to the streaming service’s genius retro marketing, promoting the 80s-era setting with trailers, posters and music reminiscent of old Stephen King movies and blockbusters like “E.T.” and “The Goonies.”
In short … just about everybody watches them.
“It felt special to me during filming, but you never know what something looks like on camera until it goes through editing,” Lind says. “The music, the title credits — they were so perfect for this show, and you didn’t see any of that early on. I don’t think the Duffer Brothers [the show’s creators] had any idea it would be as successful as it’s been. It was a passion project for them — they wrote a 50-page rule book on the Upside Down world — and you can see that passion when you watch.”
That’s not to say Lind knew “Stranger Things” was going to be a hit when she first signed on for her role. Filmed in Atlanta, where Lind lives and works with her actor husband (and fellow Campbell alum Eric Mendenhall) and their two young children, the show brought Lind in from the start to help the young cast with table reads. She read for several characters during
Soon after its release, Lind began getting messages from friends and family … even old friends she hadn’t communicated with in years. “My brother didn’t even know I was in it until he saw me in it and told everybody ‘That’s my sister!’ online. I didn’t promote my appearance too much, so it surprised a lot of people to see me.”
It’s somewhat of a brief role for an actress who’s more accustomed to recurring television roles like in AMC’s hit “TURN: Washington’s Spies” or more screentime in movies like “Crackerjack” and “Mean Girls 2.” But the “Stranger Things” part — and a similar gig as a wanderer in a 2015 episode of the mega-hit “The Walking Dead” — stand out because of the shows themselves. They transcend typical TV show success.
“I was on the main stage fall of my freshman year [at Campbell], and anyone who goes to a bigger university can’t say that. The faculty were always giving me opportunities to grow and learn. I don’t know if I would have gotten that individual attention if I went to a bigger university, which was pivotal for me and the career that I have now.” — Bethany Anne Lind, on her experience at Campbell University When showrunner Scott Dimple called her in 2015 for “Young Woman” — a survivor of the zombie apocalypse who offers Morgan food at a low point in his character arc — Lind initially declined.
“It’s an actor’s dilemma,” she says. “Part of me wanted to hold out for something bigger, but you never know when that chance will come again. It meant a lot to me that [Dimple] remembered me from my earlier auditions, and he told me personally my emotional range was fit for this character. So I took it, and it was really fun.”
Bethany Anne Lind in "The Walking Dead" (above) and the 2009 film "Carl." In “The Walking Dead,” Lind is simply known as “Young Woman,” and she and another actor play an important role in the backstory of Morgan, one of the few characters whose been with the show since the very beginning (people tend to get killed off a lot on this show). Also filmed in Atlanta, “The Walking Dead” was a goal of Lind’s for years — she read for the role of Maggie six years ago and had auditioned for other roles in the past.
The good news — as with her role in “Stranger Things” — is that Lind’s characters survived their brief appearances. So there’s always (a little) hope that both characters could return. The same can’t be said for her husband, whose character “Billy” in “The Walking Dead” went three episodes before getting his head smashed in by Darryl, one of the lead good guys. In the past year alone, Mendenhall has enjoyed roles in “Scream: The TV Series,” “Roots,” and “NCIS: New Orleans,” as well as the movie “Allegiance,” featuring Jeff Daniels, Naomi Watts and Octavia Spencer. The couple also performs regularly in Atlanta’s growing theater community. “We both love being on stage, but the film and TV work lets us make a living and provide for our family,” says Lind, who’s set to appear in another Netflix show coming in 2017 (she has to remain tight-lipped on the details of that show). “It’s been very busy for both of us, but a lot of fun.”
attorneys in the state of South Carolina and in 2016 was listed as a Top Rated Civil Litigation Attorney. DONNA (FAIRCLOTH) VANDENBROEK (’83)
was named assistant superintendent of special education at Woodland School District in Gurnee, Illinois. The assistant superintendent is responsible for the provision of special education services and evaluations of Section 504. Vandenbroek also oversees the IDEA grants and the PreSchool For All grant. JAMES F. HOPF (’83) was named chief of staff to East Carolina University Chancellor Cecil Staton. Hopf has practiced law in Greenville since 1990 and has served on the Pitt County Board of Education, the board of Communities in Schools in Pitt County and the PamlicoTar River Foundation. JACKIE CLARK (’87 MED)
joined the ReMax group in Lumberton. She had a successful career of over 35 years in education and has now dedicated herself to a career in real estate. HOYT TESSENER (’88 LAW)
joined the Law Offices of James Scott Farrin. A personal injury attorney with 28 years of experience, Tessener has also been an adjunct professor of law teaching a jury selection course to third-year students at Campbell Law School since 2000. In his new role, Tessener is the senior litigator for James Scott Farrin, headquartered in the American Tobacco Historic District in Durham. Gaston County Sheriff ALAN CLONINGER (’88 LAW) was awarded the 2017 MLK Unity Award by the Gaston Clergy & Citizens Coalition. Cloninger has served as sheriff since 2004. The annual award recognizes Gaston County citizens who have performed exemplary community service to help build bridges of unity across lines of race, class, gender, faith and/or municipalities within the county.
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ANDY GREGSON (’88 LAW)
was elected district attorney for North Carolina District 19B during the November election. Gregson’s district serves Randolph and Montgomery counties. JOHN DUNN (’89 LAW) was
PHOTO BY BENNETT SCARBOROUGH
selected by his peers for inclusion in the 23rd edition of The Best Lawyers in America in the area of elder law. Dunn has practiced in Greenville since 1992 and has extensive experience in elder law, estate planning, estate administration and guardianships. Dunn received his law degree and MBA from Campbell. He is also the public administrator for Pitt County. ��������������������������
1990’s SCOTT REID (’91 LAW) joined Bryan Cave LLP as director of knowledge management and practice innovation. Prior to his law firm experience, Reid served as a practicing attorney in the U.S. Army Judge Advocate General’s Corps, retiring from the Army with the rank of colonel. Under his leadership as the JAG Corps’ first chief knowledge officer, the International Legal Technology Association recognized the Corps as its 2012 “Innovative Law Department of the Year.” TRENT ELMORE (’92) was
named director of human resources at Campbell University. A graduate of the University’s Trust and Wealth Management program, Elmore built a career in retirement planning with Central Carolina Bank and TrustMark, a retirement planning software company in Charlotte. He says the human resources industry gives him the opportunity to help others, serve God and make a difference. “I’ve always enjoyed helping people and problem solving,” he says. “If something is out of order or isn’t working well, I always try my best to address the issue and ensure things run smoothly again.” 58 SPRING 2017
The Campbell University Alumni Association and its board of directors recognized four alumni with the Distinguished Alumni Award at the annual Homecoming Week banquet in October.
TODD ALLEN JONES ’98
of Raleigh is an attorney and managing partner at the law firm Anderson Jones PLLC, who has experience in several areas, from construction law and litigation to immigration law and traffic violations. Jones is an active volunteer with the North Carolina Bar Association’s Construction Law section and currently serves as board chair of the Downtown Housing Improvement Corp. He also serves on the Construction Financial Managers Association’s National Government Affairs Committee and the Associated Builders and Contractors’ Fayetteville council..
DAVID POWELL NANNEY
DONNA SUTTON STROUD
WILLIAM T. SYMONDS
attorney and CPA at Kirschbaum, Nanney, Keenan, & Griffin, PA, who specializes in tax and estate planning. He’s also chair of the Charles & Irene Nanney Foundation Board of Trustees. A 1985 cum laude graduate, Nanney is a member of the North Carolina and South Carolina State Bars. The Gastonia native earned his undergraduate degree in accounting, with a specialization in tax, from UNC-Charlotte in 1980 He is licensed to practice before the N.C. and S.C. districts of the U.S. District Courts, as well as before the U.S. Court of Appeals, 4th Circuit, U.S. Tax Court and U.S. Supreme Court.
judge who was first elected to the North Carolina Court of Appeals in 2006. She has also served as an adjunct professor with the Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law since 2008. Previously, she was a judge with the Wake County District Court. Other activities during her career include serving as judicial division chair of the N.C. Association of Women Attorneys and serving on the N.C. Courts Commission, Governor’s Task Force on Mental Health and Substance Use and N.C. Bar Association's Appellate Rules and Women in the Profession committees.
the senior vice president of clinical research at Roivant Sciences Inc. since 2014. He also serves as a director of Arbutus Biopharma Corp., which focuses on developing a cure for chronic hepatitis B. Previously, he served as vice president of the Liver Disease Therapeutic Area at Gilead Sciences Inc. from 2012 to 2014, and as senior vice president of clinical pharmacology and translational medicine at Pharmasset Inc. from 2007 to 2012. He worked at GlaxoSmithKline for nearly 15 years and rose to become director of antiviral clinical pharmacology and discovery medicine.
JR. ’85 of Raleigh is an
’85, '88JD of Garner is a
’91 of Cary has served as
After taking a full year off from the sport she loved, KAYLIN YOST (’13) qualified for her first LPGA event in March and shot an opening round 67 at the Bank of Hope Founders Cup in Phoenix. Yost — the 2012 Big South Conference Player of the Year while at Campbell — made the cut after two rounds in her debut and was paired with LPGA legend Julie Inkster. Born with dislocated hips and 90-percent hearing loss, Yost’s performance in Arizona caught the attention of several media outlets. | Photo by Bennett Scarborough
ESTHER R. MURRAY (’93, ’14 PA) joined
New Hanover Regional Medical Center’s Physician Group to care, treat and support patients with neurological disorders and diseases. Murray is a certified physician assistant seeing neurology patients on both an inpatient and outpatient basis. She was previously a physician assistant for Coastal Neurology in Wilmington and has more than 16 years’ experience as a medical technologist with NHRMC Physician Group. ANDY COCKRELL (’93)
published his first novel, “A Quarter ‘til Life.” The novel is a love story set on the campus of Campbell University between an unlikely couple from vastly different backgrounds with completely different interests.
LISA LEWIS SCHAEFFER (’94) was promoted to vice
chancellor for student affairs at the University of North Carolina at Pembroke. In her role, Schaeffer serves as an advocate for student rights, issues and concerns, supports and values racial and cultural diversity, and promotes student learning and personal growth opportunities for all students. “I have experienced the ability to serve our students on many levels throughout my tenure at UNC Pembroke,” she said. “I believe in higher education, and I believe in the impact our campus has on the lives of our students.” RICK BENNETT (’94) was
The College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences Alumni Association board of directors awarded LEIGH LILES FOUSHEE (PHARMD ’00), pictured left, with the 2016 Distinguished Alumni Award during Homecoming week at Campbell in
October. Foushee is currently the director of alumni relations for the college. “Leigh is a cheerleader, a pharmacist, an advisor, a hostess, a career coordinator, a counselor, an event planner and a friend to all CPHS Alumni,” said Virginia White (PharmD ’09, MBA ’09), president of the CPHS Alumni Association board of directors. “Since her introduction to the Alumni Board of Directors in 2010, Leigh has tirelessly championed for alumni, current students, and prospective students and always with ‘Orange Pride.’” | Photo by Bennett Scarborough 59 MAGAZINE.CAMPBELL.EDU
named field director for Tennessee Cooperative Baptist Fellowship. Before beginning his ministry with TCBF, Bennett served as pastor at First Baptist Church in Elkin. Prior to serving as a pastor, he served on the staff of the Cooperative Baptist Fellowship Global in Decatur, Georgia, for nearly nine years.
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JASON THOMAS (’95) was
named director of business development for Eastern Carolina Vocational Center. Thomas joined ECVC in October after more than 20 years in a variety of leadership positions in the telecommunications industry. An Asheville native and a lifelong North Carolina resident, Thomas formerly served on Campbell’s Alumni Board of Directors, as well as the board for the Rocking Horse Ranch in Greenville. As director of business development, Thomas is charged with growing existing lines of business and bringing in new business opportunities. ECVC provides job training and employment services to people with disabilities.
JEFF PITTMAN (’95 MED) was
approved by the Onslow County School Board as the district’s chief technology officer. Pittman served as Harnett County Schools’ chief technology officer for the previous six years, and prior to that, he served as Harnett County Schools’ middle school technology facilitator and as district technology coordinator.
MIKE WEAVER (’95) received
a Master of Arts in genocide and holocaust studies from Gratz College in Elkins Park, Pennsylvania.
HARRY SIDERIS (’98) was
named Duke Energy’s state president in Florida. Sideris was formerly Duke’s senior vice president of environmental, health and safety. As state president, Sideris is responsible for the financial performance of Florida and manages state and local regulatory and government relations, and community affairs. “Harry’s decades of diverse industry experience have prepared him well for this important role,” said Doug Esamann, executive vice president. “More than 1.7 million customers across Florida depend on us. Harry understands that.”
AN ADVOCATE FOR YOUNG MUSLIM WOMEN ABBY JERNIGAN (’16) is passionate
about homeschooling and mentoring young women. She never expected those passions — and an eagerness to serve — would send her to the other side of the world.
“As it says in the Book of First Peter, ‘Each of you should use whatever gift you have received to serve others, as faithful stewards of God’s grace in its various forms,’” says Jernigan, who received her degree last May. Since then, she’s been a volunteer homeschool teacher for the daughters of a family dedicated to serving the people of the Middle East. She spends her free time teaching an adult conversational English course and heads an after-school program for teenage girls. The latter provides at-risk girls from lower-income backgrounds a chance to learn English, character building and life-skills classes.
“We provide a safe environment for these girls to feel loved and heard, empowered to learn and encouraged to grow,” says Jernigan. She came to Campbell as a “quiet, timid” sophomore transfer student and very soon came out of her shell, participating in Campus Ministry activities and community service projects. Her courage grew, and she learned to be focused on others and “serve with joy.” And as a psychology major, Jernigan grew to develop empathy for those who are different. All of this has served her well in the Middle East. “The longer I am here, the more this area and its people capture my heart,” Jernigan says. “The Arab people are immensely hospitable and abundantly kind. I hope I am able to accurately convey that when I return [home] and attempt to dispel some of the negative assumptions and attitudes toward Arab world. [I want to] provide more insight and understanding about Arab Muslims.” MICHAEL LITTLE
60 SPRING 2017
J. CHRIS HUFF (’99 LAW) was made a partner at Hutchens Law Firm. Huff practices in the area of real estate law in the firm’s Wilmington location. He is a member of the New Hanover County Bar Association, the Wilmington Regional Association of Realtors and the Cape Fear Mortgage Bankers Association Board of Directors. He supports the Alzheimer’s Association through the annual Walk to End Alzheimer’s and is active with the Wrightsville Beach Chamber of Commerce.
DIANE MCCLARY COOK (’09) and Bob Cook were married on July
29, in Saint Marks Chapel at the Mordecai Historic Park, with a reception at the Tucker House in Raleigh. Diane was special assistant for administration and page program coordinator at the Office of the Governor and is a member of the Campbell Alumni Board of Directors. Bob is a senior technician and warehouse manager at Schmalz Inc. The couple currently resides in Raleigh. | Photo by Ransom Photography
The Fauquier Chamber of Commerce named SARAH YAKEL (’99) its Business Person of the Year. Yakel is the managing partner at Meridian Financial Services in Warrenton, Virginia, and has more than 15 years of experience in investment and trusts. She and Nathan Gilbert founded Meridian in 2015. Yakel previously worked at TFB Wealth and BB&T Wealth Management. She serves as chairman of Leadership Fauquier, which she helped found, and as an active chamber member. LYNN COOPER (’99) released her first gospel/Christian album, “A Person from the Pew.” The album is produced by Grammy Award-winning producers Tre and Paul Corley with Oak Tree Studios in Hendersonville, Tenn.
2000’s MEREDITH BEST BLALOCK (’00) joined
Campbell formally dedicated Pat Barker Hall — the 48,000-square-foot freshman dormitory — in October. The building had been going by "the new residence hall" for its first three years of existence. The former executive vice president of the Bob Barker Company was joined by her husband, BOB BARKER ('65), for the dedication ceremony. | Photo by Bennett Scarborough 61 MAGAZINE.CAMPBELL.EDU
Campbell’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences as the director of communications and marketing. Prior to joining CPHS, Blalock worked in communications and marketing for Bayer Crop Science, Harnett Health, WakeMed, RBC Bank and First Citizens Bank. She served more than nine years on the board of directors for the Public Relations Society of America’s North Carolina chapter, including serving as chapter president. She is
married to Travis Blalock and has three daughters. Professional golfer BRAD FRITSCH (’00) got his first victory on the Web.com Tour in his 136th start. The victory helped him earn his way back onto the PGA Tour for the 2016-17 season. DR. DARIN MANN (’03) was
appointed as the part-time jurisdictional medical director for the Department of Energy Services in Charles County, Maryland. In the position, Mann oversees the quality of patient care provided by the county’s Emergency Medical Services Operational Program, providing medical expertise. Mann is also vice chair of the emergency department, director of pre-hospital care and director of patient satisfaction at University of Maryland’s Charles Regional Medical Center.
JEFF APPLEWHITE (’03)
graduated from the North Carolina State Highway Patrol Academy on Sept. 30. Applewhite was assigned to Rowan County.
Dewberry, a privately held professional services firm, announced the promotion of MELISSA WHITNEY (’07) to senior associate in the firm’s Fairfax, Virginia, office. As a project manager for the firm’s disaster recovery team, Whitney manages contracts and systems development for individual recovery efforts. She is currently supporting both the Mayor’s Office of Housing Recovery Operations in New York City and the Governor’s Office of Storm Recovery for New York State as a project manager. Both programs were established post Superstorm Sandy to help residents with unmet housing needs resulting from damage from this and previous storms. ASHLEY DEAPO STOKER (’08) and KYLE STOKER (’11)
were married on Sept. 17, in Campbell University’s Butler Chapel. Ashley is currently a research associate at Pearl Therapeutics, and Kyle is an associate scientist at Aurobindo Pharma.
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SAM MILLS (’08 LAW) — a member of two state tournament soccer teams at Elk River High School in Minnesota who earned a Div. I scholarship to play at Bradley University — was inducted into his high school’s Hall of Fame in October. Mills earned four Elk varsity letters in soccer and two in crosscountry. In addition to his two state tournament trips, he earned all-conference and all-state honors two times each. He currently lives in North Carolina with his family and serves as the director of school administration for the Winston-Salem school system. DIANE PRINCE (’08 PHARMD)
received a National Paragon Award from CVS Health. The award is the highest recognition for colleagues in client, customer or patient facing roles. A pharmacist for nearly nine years, Prince has worked at the Murfreesboro store since earning her degree from Campbell in 2008.
GINNIE VARNAM (’08) was selected to sing the National Anthem at the Charlotte Hornets basketball game on Nov. 7. She was selected through an online program where she submitted her recorded audition. Varnam also sang the National Anthem for Carolina Mudcats, Winston-Salem Dash and Wake Forest University events. DIANE MCCLARY COOK (’09) and Bob Cook were
married on July 29, in Saint Marks Chapel at the Mordecai Historic Park, with a reception at the Tucker House in Raleigh. Diane is special assistant for administration and page program coordinator at the Office of the Governor and is a member of the Campbell Alumni Board of Directors. Bob is a senior technician and warehouse manager at Schmalz Inc. The couple currently resides in Raleigh. �������������������������
62 SPRING 2017
@thesierrafox Bring mommy and daddy to work day @GStephanopoulos @GMA
A DREAM INTERNSHIP
Last summer, she worked for some of the biggest names in morning television, met several celebrities and even appeared on camera a few times in front of a national audience. For SIERRA FOX (’16), Good Morning America was the kind of internship dreams are made of. “I applied like anyone else would,” says Fox, who had experience as an intern at WNCN in Raleigh and as a production assistant for ABC 11. “Most get their internship through a connection, but I had no connections. I’m just very passionate about broadcast journalism, and I felt so fortunate that they could see that through my application.” She might have been a little starstruck early on working with the likes of Robin Roberts, George Stephanopoulos and Ginger Zee, but Fox learned quickly that it takes a large crew to make a show like that run. She also learned to hold on to opportunities and resources presented to her. “Since I worked specifically with the GMA Investigative Unit, I was able to hone my researching skills and learn ways to find information that I never knew about before,” she says. “At the network level in news, they have so many resources that it’s almost hard to take advantage of them all.” It wasn’t all research and books. One of the times Fox made it in front of the camera involved drinking smoothies for breakfast and reporting on how long it felt for her to feel hungry again. She also snagged selfies with Regis Philbin and record producer DJ Khaled and helped shadow bookings for stars like Kelsea Ballerini and Florida Georgia Line to appear on the show.
Her work on Good Morning America helped land Fox a full-time reporting position in October at WHAGTV, a local Washington, D.C., station serving smaller markets in Pennsylvania, Maryland, West Virginia and Virginia. She says the job gives her the opportunity to connect with the community and learn more about the surrounding area and the people living there. Like her experience at GMA, a typical day at WHAG is anything but typical, she says. “Every day I have to come up with two story ideas on my own, get them approved in the morning meeting, then I go out to shoot my story and interview people,” she says. “If I have no cameraman, I do it all by myself. I write, shoot and edit my stories and meet a daily deadline.” It’s a big job, but Fox says she has the passion necessary to propel her forward. The appeal of broadcast journalism is simple: “There’s just something about people in the community feeling so comfortable telling you their story and trusting you enough to share it.” Fox says she’s aware that her career will likely take her to several markets, but for now, she’s focused on the present. “I still have a lot to learn, so I just hope to grow and improve each and every day,” she says. “Reporting is what I love to do and I am looking forward to seeing where my path takes me.” She credits her time at Campbell with giving her the skills to create her own opportunities: “In life, nothing is just handed to anyone. You have to work for things and make them happen.” RACHEL DAVIS
“An airplane load of us soldiers arrived in Vietnam in July 1967. We immediately received combat uniforms and other such equipment and were given a briefing about Vietnam. One sergeant told us there are 100 different kinds of snakes in the country — 99 were poisonous and the other swallows you whole.” — Campbell alum Gene Green wrote about his experience as a translator in the Vietnam War for a Veterans Day guest column in the Valencia (N.M.) News-Bulletin
2010’s Oak Ridge Associated Universities in Oak Ridge, Tenn., named MEGHAN F. MILLWOOD (’10) the
vice president of its human resources department. Millwood’s background includes 18 years of human resources experience, with the past 14 of those at ORAU. “Meghan brings comprehensive human resources leadership and experience to her vice president’s role,” said ORAU President and CEO Andy Page. “She was selected from a national field of more than 160 applicants.” MATT MOOT (’11) was named
assistant coach for Campbell’s men’s golf team. Moot was a two-time NCAA regional player during his playing career at Campbell. He’s spent the past two years as an assistant general manager at Windber Country Club and coach of the Bishop McCort Catholic High School Crimson Crushers golf team that won the Laurel Highlands Athletic Conference title in 2016. Moot joins veteran Camels coach John Crooks, who is in his 27th season with the men’s program and 26th as coach of the women’s team at Campbell.
CONTACT US Email Campbell Magazine Editor Billy Liggett at firstname.lastname@example.org or call (910) 893-1226 to share story ideas for future editions or to comment on stories in this edition. Contact Director of Alumni Engagement Michael Little to be included in our Alumni Notes section or to find out more information about local alumni chapters — email@example.com or (910) 893-7956.
TIFFANY A. LESNIK (’11 LAW)
was named by Lawyers Weekly as a 2016 Leader in Law and by Super Lawyers as a Rising Star for 2016. BEN POLLAND (’12) of
UPDATE YOUR INFO To add yourself to our Campbell Magazine mailing list or to change your address, visit alumni. campbell.edu, click “connect,” then “update your info.” You can also contact Advancement Services at (910) 814-4265 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. 63 MAGAZINE.CAMPBELL.EDU
ASHLEY DEAPO STOKER (’08) and KYLE STOKER (’11) were married on
Sept. 17, in Campbell University’s Butler Chapel. Ashley is currently a research associate at Pearl Therapeutics, and Kyle is an associate scientist at Aurobindo Pharma.
Deepdale Golf Club in Manhasset, New York, won the 40th annual National Car Rental Assistant PGA Professional Championship at the Wanamaker Course in Port St. Lucie, Florida, on Oct. 30. “It’s a big win for me,” Polland told PGA.com after the win. “It’s a tournament that two of my great mentors
C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 63
have won. Darrell Kestner won in 1982 and 1987 and Kirk Satterfield won in 2004. Those guys have been instrumental in my career as a PGA Professional and it feels good to be right alongside them.”Polland is a 2012 graduate of Campbell’s PGA Golf Management program. With the win, he earned a berth in the PGA Professional Championship to be played at Sunriver Resort in Oregon on June 18-21. BROOKE BELLOMY (’13)
was named permanent head coach of the Marshall University women’s golf program in November after serving as interim head coach the previous five months. The West Virginia native played for Campbell, where she played for two NCAA Championshipqualifying teams. She was also named to the All-Big South Conference team in 2012 and 2013. “It’s a dream come true,” Bellomy said of the announcement. “I’m blessed to have been given this opportunity.” JOHN M. “JACK” DELLA ROSA (’13) and JULIE M. PRICE (’15)
were united in marriage on June 26, 2016.
NOLAN RAY PERRY (’13, ’16 LAW) and J. DAVID MORGAN (’16 LAW) started a new
law firm in Fuquay-Varina. Morgan & Perry Law PLLC is a community-based law firm primarily focused on estate planning and family law.
SOMER JOHNSON (’16 TRUST)
was promoted to business operations manager and MBA director at Campbell’s LundyFetterman School of Business. “Somer brings considerable personal experience to her new role as she embarks on redesigning and transforming our programs,” said Business Dean Kevin O’Mara. “She possesses a rare combination of intellect, insight and a wonderfully collaborative style that will serve her, our graduate students and our program very well.”
64 SPRING 2017
SPORTS HALL OF FAME
WATKINS ENTERS HALL AFTER HISTORIC CAREER WANDA WATKINS (’79) was the
first woman to receive an athletic scholarship at Campbell in 1975. She found a home here — succeeding as both a player and a coach, winning more than 500 games in 35 years leading the women’s basketball program.
Watkins joined Bob Burke and Anthony Cox as the newest members of the Campbell Sports Hall of Fame, honored at a ceremony in February. Membership in the Hall, which began recognizing Campbell athletic greats in 1984, now numbers 80. For 35 years (1981-2016), Watkins served as head coach of the Campbell women’s basketball team before retiring from coaching last spring. While in charge of the Camels on the court, Watkins led her teams to 549 victories, 10 appearances in Division I conference championship games and the program’s first-ever trip to the NCAA tournament. Off the court, more than 95 percent of Watkins' student-athletes completed their Campbell undergraduate degrees. She led her teams to the 1989 Big South and 2000 Atlantic Sun Conference tournament titles. In addition, Campbell was the 1988 (co-champion) and 1991 Big South regular season champion, as well as the 2001 A-Sun regular season champion. As a player, Watkins served as team captain as a senior and captained the softball team for three years. Despite suffering an injury in her final season, Watkins was named MVP of the 1978-79 team and selected as Campbell’s Outstanding Female Athlete.
BOB BURKE (’69) followed his basketball mentors Fred McCall and Danny Roberts into the coaching ranks immediately after his graduation in 1969. He guided Wallace-Rose Hill High School to a state Final Four appearance in two seasons before moving to the college level. In 25 years as a collegiate head coach, Burke amassed 454 career victories (and only 258 losses), including a 419217 mark in 22 years at Chowan College. After serving a successful threeyear stint as head coach at Greensboro College, Burke was an assistant coach for Campbell’s 197475 team which posted a 25-6 record and set a school single season wins record.
ANTHONY COX (’90)
joined the Campbell wrestling program in 1985 and became the school’s first two-time qualifier in the NCAA Division I Wrestling Championships. After finishing third in the North Carolina state championships at Goldsboro High School, Cox quickly established himself as one of the country’s top collegiate wrestlers at the 167-pound weight class. By the time he concluded his collegiate career as a fifth-year senior in 1990, Cox had compiled a career record of 120-20. He earned his first NCAA Championship berth in 1987 after winning 38 of 44 matches and finishing as runner-up in the NCAA East Regional Championship.
FRIENDS WE WILL MISS
DR. BRUCE BLACKMON (1922-2017) DR. BRUCE BLACKMON (’40), a
longtime resident of Buies Creek and Distinguished Alumnus who spent his professional career serving the community and the campus as both a family physician and director of health services, died on Jan. 8. He was 95. Blackmon graduated from Campbell Junior College in 1940, and earned his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from N.C. State. He then graduated from the Bowman Gray School of Medicine in 1951. After completing his residency in Wilmington, he returned to Buies Creek to set up his family practice and served as the community’s lone physician for over 20 years. A recent profile in the Fayetteville Observer shared the story of Blackmon’s return to Buies Creek in the 50s — his friends were so appreciative of his choosing to practice in his hometown that they wrote him several “thank you” letters. A few years ago, his family came across those letters — several hundred of them. They were a testimony to the difference he made in Buies Creek (before his career even began). Blackmon was Campbell’s director of health services until his retirement in 1974. He remained involved in the school and the community for years afterward. He was a charter member of the Buies Creek Volunteer Fire Department and served as a member of the department’s board of directors. He was also
active in numerous professional organizations at both county and state levels. A patron of the arts, Blackmon was a driving force behind the establishment of the Cape Fear Friends of the Fine Arts — an organization dedicated to promoting interest in and appreciation of the arts through a wide variety of programming. He was also a charter member of Memorial Baptist Church of Buies Creek and a former member of the North Carolina Baptist Foundation Board of Directors. “Dr. Blackmon was a dynamic force in our community and beyond,” colleague and longtime friend Burgess Marshbanks told the Dunn Daily Record. “I can state without reservation that North Carolina is a better place because he lived among us.” Blackmon made state headlines in 2012 when at the age of 90 he filed to run for governor — vowing to start a “growth endowment” for the state with longterm planning in mind. At the time, Blackmon said his age was an asset in the race. “It means that I have that much more experience, and I know more about life in general," Blackmon told WECT. "I am committed to spending four years of my life getting my program through. If I have to spend eight years, I'll do that too.” Blackmon and his wife Lelia Lawrence had five children, two of them also Campbell graduates, and 10 grandchildren.
Dr. Bruce Blackmon receives his Distinguished Alumnus recognition from former President Jerry Wallace in a ceremony at Marshbanks Hall in 2006. | Photo by Bennett Scarborough 65 MAGAZINE.CAMPBELL.EDU
FRIENDS WE WILL MISS Wesley D. Adams (’73) Sept. 6 Mary J. Baker Sept. 12 Vermon L. Kennedy Sept. 13 George A. Jones Jr. Sept. 15 Thurman M. Brown Sept. 15 Grace S. Eddings Sept. 16 Thomas E. Wood (’71) Sept. 17 Martha E. Hogge (’67) Sept. 18 R. Harry Mewborn Sept. 21 James R. Evans Sept. 24 Ivan C. Strickland Sept. 26 James F. Knowles (’48) Sept. 27 Terry L. Stallings (’84) Sept. 27 James L. Kiser Sr. (’78) Sept. 29 Charles E. Dolejs Oct. 2 Catherine S. Mitchell Oct. 2 Rorin M. Platt Oct. 2 Timothy I. Matthews Oct. 3 Sandra S. Rigsbee Oct. 7 Grace A. Naylor Oct. 7 Lynda B. Skeen (’63) Oct. 8 Elsie J. Thompson Oct. 8 William A. Creech Oct. 10 Lennie I. Whittemore Jr. (’65) Oct. 18 Marilyn B. Echols (’69) Oct. 25 Charles C. Johnson Oct. 29 Phillip L. Melvin Oct. 30 Rebecca M. Rivers Oct. 31 Harold L. Hockenberry (’72) Nov. 3 John T. Bell (’56) Nov. 4 Tommie L. Culpepper Sr. Nov. 5 Carol L. Wellnitz (’87) Nov. 7 Billy T. Woodard Nov. 7 Blenda E. Autry (’67) Nov. 12 Delisa M. Staps Nov. 16 Howard B. Summerell (’61) Nov. 17 Nancy W. Willard (’59) Nov. 17 Jerry C. Carriker (’64) Nov. 20 Robert T. Taylor (’66) Nov. 27 Carrie M. Peacock Nov. 28 Mary B. Morris Nov. 30 Lindsay J. Schuyler (’04) Dec. 2 Clarence E. Roberts Jr. (’80) Dec. 5 Bernice Brown Dec. 5 Dale C. Johnson (’81) Dec. 6 Betty G. Braswell Dec. 6 Nancy L. Pender (’37) Dec. 8 Robert H. Brown Dec. 13 Nettie C. Brown (’54) Dec. 15 Herbert L. Manning (’41) Dec. 15 Therman E. Brown (’66) Dec. 15 Joel C. Grogan (’69) Dec. 16 Dana R. Hatcher Dec. 16 Roger A. White (’64) Dec. 22 W. Thomas Wood (’63) Dec. 23 Jesse C. Marshburn (’68) Dec. 24 John A. Hammond Dec. 25 Walter G. Byrum (’79, ’15D) Dec. 26 Billy J. Moss (’57) Dec. 27 Harriotte S. Ennis (’64) Dec. 29 Douglas R. Jones (’72) Dec. 29 Elmer L. Puryear (’41) Dec. 30 Mary P. Steiffen Jan. 1 Mark A. Bedard (’86) Jan. 1 Line W. Howard Jan. 2 Annalean M. Johnson Jan. 3 Henry L. Cooke (’72) Jan. 6 Wortham C. Lyon Jan. 8 Matthew T. Dill (’86) Jan. 9 Robert T. Thompson (’68) Jan. 10 Horace L. Mclaurin (’53) Jan. 11 Jacob D. Croom (’66) Jan. 15 Dora R. Majer (’66) Jan. 16 Joseph S. Kacperski Jan. 19 Craig E. Pettit (’90) Jan. 19 Iris A. Compitello Jan. 20 Hazel Byrd (’42) Jan. 20 Percy Cox (’89) Jan. 30 Charles E. Matthews Jan. 30 Larry D. Freeman (’70) Jan. 31 Henry W. Stokes (’60) Jan. 31 Virtrell O. Plumpp Jan. 31 C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 65
DONOR HONOR ROLL
Campbell University students, faculty, staff and trustees acknowledge the generous donations of alumni, friends, foundations, parents, churches and estates. Without you, the University would not flourish. Listed are names of the donors during the Universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recently completed fiscal year June 1, 2015 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; May 31, 2016. Thank you for your outstanding support.
66 SPRING 2017
The President’s Club recognizes donors who have given $3,000 or more between June 1, 2015 & May 31, 2016. 10th Judicial District Bar 23rd Street Wash and Dry Mr. Anthony F. Abruzzini Dr. Michael L. Adams '96 and Dr. Dina H. Adams '96 Mr. S. Todd Adams '98 and Mrs. Whitney Adams Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation Dr. Thomas W. Allen '81 and Mrs. Beverly Allen Alphin Family Foundation Mr. Jerry S. Alvis Sr. American Academy of Family Physicians Foundation The American Gift Fund Mr. Eugene G. Anderson Ardmore Baptist Church Mr. Fred Atkinson '69 and Mrs. Edna G. Atkinson '68 Mr. Terrence M. Bagley '82 and Mrs. Cynthia W. Bagley Bank of America Charitable Foundation Baptist State Convention of NC Dr. Bob Barker, Sr. '65 , '12 and Dr. Patricia Barker '12 Mr. Robert Barker, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Barnes, Jr. Barnes & Nobles College Booksellers, LLC Ms. Norma L. Barnes-Euresti '92 Ms. Beverly Barnett Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Sr. '70 Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Jr. '91 and Mrs. Stephanie Bass Mr. Vann J. Bass '56 BDO USA, LLP Dr. James E. Beaty '98 and Dr. Anne Marie P. Beaty '00 Mr. Albert R. Bell, Jr. '66 Mr. Jon A. Berkelhammer Bob Barker Company, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Boone Dr. J. Andrew Bowman '93 and Mrs. Sarah H. Bowman '07 Mr. Eugene Boyce Mr. Todd A. Bradley Branch Banking & Trust Dr. and Mrs. Jack Britt Mr. Clifford Britt Mr. Perry Brown Mr. Matthew K. Brubaker '01 Bryan Honda Mr. David Bryan Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Travis Burt Mr. and Mrs. Harold Butts, Jr. Dr. William E. Byrd '03 and Mrs. Sadie Byrd Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Byrd Mr. John S. Byrd '57 Judge Ann M. Calabria '83 and Mr. Robert Calabria Dr. Pauline F. Calloway Mrs. Judy Cammack The Cannon Foundation, Inc. Capital Community Foundation Dr. Richard H. Capps, Jr. '95 and Mrs. Jennifer W. Capps '96 Carlton and Lynell Martin Family Foundation Carolantic Realty, Inc. Carolina Wrestling Club Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Carroll, Jr. Dr. Alan J. Carroll '05 and Mrs. Carolyn S. Carroll Carroll Pharmacy, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Cashion Cashion Family Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Cato CBF of North Carolina, Inc. Cedar Falls Baptist Church
Charles and Irene Nanney Foundation Dr. Melinda C. Childress '05 and Mr. John A. Childress Mr. Rogers Clark* Mr. Stephen D. Coggins College Park Baptist Church of Winston-Salem Dr. and Mrs. Daniel G. Colley Comerford & Britt, L.L.P. Community Foundation of Greater Greensboro Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Cook Cooperative Baptist Fellowship County of Harnett CPHS PharmD Class of 2016 Dr. and Mrs. J. Bradley Creed Cumberland Community Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Helen Currin and Mr. James M. Currin, Sr. '41* CUSOM Faculty Senate CVS Corporation Dan Wise Chevrolet Dr. Pratik V. Desai Drs. Leah and Joseph Devlin CDR Timothy H. Dickens '64 The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Donald & Elizabeth Cooke Foundation Donald Smith & Manila G. Shaver Foundation Donnie M. Royal Foundation Dr. Nancy D. Duffy Dunn Area Tourism Authority Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Earnhardt Eastern Carolina Medical Center Mr. Donald C. Evans '71 and Mrs. Judy T. Evans Mr. Scott Evans '88 and Mrs. Sharon Evans Everett Gaskins Hancock, LLC Dr. and Mrs. Steven H. Everhart Far East Broadcasting Company Mrs. Mary S. Fearing Dr. Annabelle L. Fetterman '87 and Dr. Lewis M. Fetterman, Sr. '87* First Baptist Church of Wilmington First Federal Bank Mr. Robert L. Fitch '69 and Mrs. Susan Fitch Florence Rogers Charitable Trust Mr. and Mrs. Dexter E. Floyd Foundation for the Carolinas Mr. Henry T. Frazier and Mrs. Faye B. Frazier '62 Dr. Corey D. Furman '95 and Dr. Ashley R. Furman '96 Mr. Stephen W. Gaskins '81 and Mrs. Karen Gaskins Ms. Flavel M. Godfrey Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Grabarek Dr. and Mrs. Robert Greenwood Ms. Gloria J. Gulledge '67, '79, '80 Mr. Tommy L. Haddock Mr. David Haire Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Hall, Jr. Mrs. Catherine Hall '36* Mr. Bobby R. Hall, Sr. '55 and Mrs. Janet H. Hall '59 Mr. Anthony C. Hardee '78 and Mrs. Deborah W. Hardee '79 Hardison & Cochran Mr. Morgan H. Harris '60 and Mrs. Margaret C. Harris Hayes Barton Baptist Church Mrs. Denya Haymore Haynes Family Charitable Fund Ms. Molly F. Held '82 Mr. and Mrs. S. Todd Hemphill Dr. James E. Herring, Jr. '95 and Mrs. Carla Herring
Dr. Daniel W. Hester '79 Mr. John C. Howard, Jr. '60 and Mrs. Scarlett H. Howard '60 Mrs. Ester Holder Howard '44 Hutchens Law Firm Independent College Fund of NC Mr. Glenn T. Infinger '74 and Mrs. Anne S. Infinger Institute for Humane Studies Island Creek Baptist Church J. C. Hall Irrevocable Family Trust J. Richard & Sybel F. Hayworth Foundation Dr. Colon S. Jackson and Mrs. Johnnie L. Jackson '06 James & Mildred Wilkinson Charitable Foundation, Inc. J.C. Howard Farms, LLC Mr. Bruce F. Jobe '80 and Mrs. Elizabeth Jobe Mrs. Nancy Johns and Mr. Daniel C. Johns '08 Dr. David N. Johnson '79 and Mrs. Betty L. Johnson '79, '86 Mr. D. Kim Johnson '75, '80 Mr. Jimmy Johnson and Mrs. Connie A. Johnson '90 Johnson Properties Mr. and Mrs. James E. Jones Joseph J. Devlin, D.D.S. Josephus Daniels Charitable Fund KAPLAN Mr. Thomas J. Keith '64 and Mrs. Anne Keith Kenelm Foundation Dr. Billy Kim '86 Mr. William A. Kimbrough '67 L. Harold Stephens Estate Lafayette Baptist Church Mr. and Mrs. Beau Lane Law Offices of John T. Orcutt, PC Mrs. Ellen G. Lebo '83, '86 and Mr. Michael W. Lebo Mr. Lewis R. Ledford and Mrs. Susan P. Ledford '83 The Leon Levine Foundation Honorable J. Rich Leonard Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation LifeTrust3D, LLC Lilly Endowment Incorporated Mr. Richard A. Lord Lundy-Fetterman Family Foundation Mariam & Robert Hayes Charitable Trust Mrs. Lynell A. Martin and Mr. Carlton C. Martin* Mr. and Mrs. David A. Martin Mr. and Mrs. James C. Matthews Mr. Terry R. Mayhew '72 and Mrs. Ann L. Mayhew '73 Mr. Michael S. McLamb '73 and Mrs. Beverly G. McLamb Mrs. Joyce McLamb Ms. Sheila K. McLamb '83 McLamb Law PLLC Mr. Bernard F. McLeod, Jr. '46 and Mrs. Virginia C. McLeod* McLeod Foundation Mr. Dalton L. McMichael McMichael Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. John McNeill, Jr. Mr. Neil McPhail and Mrs. Cynthia L. McPhail '79 McPhail's Pharmacy, Inc. Medical Village Pharmacy Mr. and Mrs. Clement Medley, Jr. Mr. Thomas L. Medlin '64 and Mrs. Sally H. Medlin Merck Milford & Reba Quinn Family Foundation Mr. Jerry Milton and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Milton '92
Mr. John F. Mitchell Mitchell W. Watts Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Jim Moody Mr. Eric J. Morgan '60 and Mrs. Linda V. Morgan Morgan Stanley Smith Barney Global Impact Funding Trust Dr. Carolyn B. Morrisson and Mr. Fred G. Morrison, Jr. Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mt. Pisgah Baptist Church Mr. Robert E. Murtagh Mr. Alton W. Myrick '71 and Mrs. Carolyn Myrick National Automobile Dealers Charitable Foundation National Christian Foundation NC Academy of Family Physicians, Inc. NC Baptist Foundation NC Mutual Wholesale Drug Mr. Vance B. Neal '63 and Mrs. Dolores Neal Mrs. Sadie O. Neel '42 North Carolina Association of Free & Charitable Clinics North Carolina Biotechnology Center North Carolina GlaxoSmithKline Foundation North Carolina Medical Society North Carolina Osteopathic Medical Association North State Bank Dr. Walton P. O'Neal III '96 and Mrs. Helene M. O'Neal Ogletree, Deakins, Nash Smoak & Stewart, P.A. Mr. Christopher L. Oliver '84 and Mrs. Scarlett Oliver Mr. John Orcutt Dr. Norman Pandorf Pas Real Properties, LLC Mr. James E. Perry, Jr. '59 and Mrs. Daphne S. Perry '60 Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc. Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Powers Powers Swain Chevrolet Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Prada Provantage Corporate Solutions Mr. William A. Pully '79, '15 and Mrs. Dale Pully Dr. James T. Purvis '09 Mr. Gerald H. Quinn '56 and Mrs. Rita Quinn Mr. Kim Quinn Mrs. Reba Quinn and Dr. Milford R. Quinn '43, '99* Mr. M. Craig Quinn '74* and Mrs. Susan Quinn Mr. Robert L. Ransdell, Sr. RBC Trust Company (Delaware) Rite Aid Corporation Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Ross Angel Foundation Ms. Carla Rouse Mr. and Mrs. John L. Rouse Mr. David P. Russ III '69 and Mrs. Linda P. Russ Dr. and Mrs. Donald B. Russ Sanford Steel Corporation Mr. Andrew H. Schaffernoth '87 and Ms. Irina Libon Mr. Caton A. Shermer '66 Mr. Clarence M. Sidlo Mr. Willard D. Small Mr. Billy A. Small '55 and Mrs. Hilda M. Small '55 Mr. Henry L. Smith '67 and Mrs. Tracey Smith Snyder Memorial Baptist Church Southeastern Interiors Southeastern Trust School Southern Bank Foundation Southern Regional AHEC
Spring Hill United Methodist Church Mr. Luther D. Starling, Jr. '87 State Farm Co. Foundation Mr. Bret Strickland '97 and Mrs. Brandi R. Strickland Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Strickland, Jr. Strickland Insurance Group, Inc. Mrs. Catherine R. Stuart Mr. Trawick H. Stubbs, Jr. Stubbs & Perdue, P.A. Mr. L. Stuart Surles '77 Tawani Foundation Dr. Frederick H. Taylor '64, '15 and Mrs. Myra Taylor Mr. Robert T. Taylor, Sr. '66 and Mrs. Margo Taylor Dr. Gary Taylor and Mrs. Ann Taylor '79, '83 The Taylor Foundation Mr. Benjamin N. Thompson '76, '79 and Mrs. Karin Patrice Thompson '75 Thomson Reuters-West Mr. Linwood C. Thornton II '85 Mr. Tom Thutt Thutt Enterprises, Inc. Todd Bradley Softball Camps, LLC TOLI Vault Transportation Impact Tri-Arc Food Systems, Inc. Triangle Community Foundation, Inc. Troy Lumber Company Trust Education Foundation, Inc. Margaret B. Vann Estate Verizon Foundation Veterans Enterprise Technology LTC George F. Vickers '71 and Mrs. Patricia S. Vickers Dr. Pankaj K. Vyas Walgreens Mr. Thomas G. Walker '90 Dr. Jerry M. Wallace and Mrs. Betty B. Wallace '72 Dr. Michelle D. Warren and Mr. Irvin Warren Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Wellons Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Wells Fargo Foundation Westwood Baptist Church Mr. David W. Wharton '89 and Mrs. Krista Wharton Mr. Brian L. White '06 Mr. E. M. White and Mrs. Judith Folwell-White '61 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whiteman, Jr Mr. Fred A. Whitfield '80, '83 Honorable Dennis A. Wicker Dr. Mildred H. Wiggins '48, '07 William C. and Norma C. Cannon Mrs. Melba L. Williams '71 Mr. Brett Windsor Mr. and Mrs. Ray Womble, Jr. Mr. George E. Womble Mr. Ray H. Womble, Sr. and Mrs. Sarah T. Womble '47 Mr. Robert J. Womble '68 and Mrs. Martha Womble Mr. Bobby Womble Womble Rental Management Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood Wyrick, Robbins, Yates, & Ponton, LLP Mr. Smedes York Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation
C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 67
DONOR HONOR ROLL
The Campbell Club recognizes donors who have given from $1,250 to $2,999 between June 1, 2015 & May 31, 2016. Ms. Patricia G. Alston Anderson Jones, PLLC Angier Baptist Church Mr. Christopher J. Anglin Anglin Law Firm PLLC Mr. Kirby G. Atkinson '65 and Mrs. Martha Atkinson Rev. Faithe C. Beam '03 Mr. Norman R. Binkley Bmaddox Enterprises, LLC Mr. Phillip M. Bray '84 and Mrs. Sandra Bray Mr. William H. Bryan Mr. Gary W. Buck '78 and Mrs. Toni C. Buck '78 Mr. Thomas Cabaniss Mr. Mark Calloway '83 and Mrs. Kimberly Calloway Ms. Norma Carlson Dr. Lionel E. Cartwright '10, '15 Mr. Anthony D. Cassano and Dr. Angela T. Cassano '99 Mr. L. Cameron Caudle, Jr. '68, '87 and Mrs. Cindy Caudle Dr. Robert M. Cisneros, Jr. Mr. David T. Courie '93, '97 and Mrs. Michelle Courie Mr. Sam Currin and Mrs. Margaret P. Currin '79 Ms. Julianne Dambro Mrs. Beverly J. Davis and Mr. F. Hampton Davis* Dr. and Mrs. Britt Davis Dr. John D. Day Dr. Gregory S. Dedrick Mr. Alan L. Dossenbach '70 and Mrs. Janice L. Dossenbach
Mr. H. Hendricks Edgerton Mr. Emmett C. Edgerton III '69 Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Edmisten Edward Jones Eli Lilly and Company Mr. Robert L. Emanuel Dr. Samuel L. Engel Mrs. Renee F. Enterline '89, '96 and Mr. Christopher F. Enterline Mr. and Mrs. Larry E. Essary Mr. and Mrs. Kennieth Etheridge Mr. B. Keith Faulkner '01 and Mrs. Patricia Faulkner Mr. Phillip R. Feagan '80 and Mrs. Joan S. Feagan Feagan Law Firm, PLLC Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ferris Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund Mr. Jay M. Finnigan, Jr. First Baptist Church of Greensboro First Baptist Church of Raleigh Four Oaks Bank & Trust Mr. Warren L. Gay '67 Mr. Jason M. Gipe and Mrs. Alice J. Gipe Mr. Larry W. Godwin, Sr. '70 and Mrs. Jeannette H. Godwin '91 Mr. Jimmy W. Goldston '50 Mr. Steven C. Gregory '73 and Mrs. Cecilia W. Gregory '70, '82 Mr. John F. Griffis Dr. Mark L. Hammond and Mrs. Jill C. Hammond '05 Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Harb Mr. Charles R. Hardee '81 and Mrs. Tena Hardee
Dr. Anthony R. Harrington '85, '88 Harris Teeter Hartsell & Williams P.A. Dr. Ted S. Henson '69, '80 Homesley & Wingo Law Group PLLC Mr. Barry D. Honeycutt '78 and Mrs. Wanda Honeycutt Mr. Carson Howard Mr. Jeff Howard Mr. and Mrs. Jamie Jobes Mr. Todd A. Jones '98 and Mrs. Kimberly Jones KAPPA PSI Pharmacy Fraternity Koontz & Smith Attorneys At Law KPMG Foundation Dr. I. B. Lake, Jr. '96 Dr. Michelle Langaker Mrs. Victoria M. Langley Judge Franklin F. Lanier '72, '82 and Mrs. Kay Lanier Mr. Thomas T. Lanier, Jr. '70 and Mrs. Joan S. Lanier '70, '80 Mr. William C. Lawton Mr. and Mrs. Ayden Lee, Jr. Little River Baptist Association Dr. Patrick T. Maddox Mr. Brandon L. Maddox Dr. Elaine F. Marshall '81, '08 Dr. James and Mrs. Linda Martin Mrs. Anne G. Mason '49 McGuireWoods Mr. Gregory D. Miller Mr. Christopher L. Mitta '88 and Mrs. Jill L. Mitta Ms. Susan J. Morris
Mt. Olive Pickle Company, Inc. NC Pharmaceutical Association NC State University Mrs. Ruby B. Neal '51 Neills Creek Baptist Church Dr. Karen P. Nery Mr. Bradley J. Newkirk '75 and Mrs. Karen M. Newkirk '75 Mr. G. Christopher Olson '94 Mr. Peter G. Pappas Mr. Michael S. Patterson '77 and Mrs. Mary Patterson PGA Golf Management Student Association Pharmfusion Consulting, LLC COL William W. Pickard Mr. William M. Pope '95 Mrs. Shelia S. Pope '95 and Mr. William Pope Pope & Pope Attorneys At Law Mr. Joseph W. Powell, Jr. '82 and Mrs. Joella Powell Mr. Timothy J. Prentice '04 and Mrs. Melissa D. Prentice '04 Dr. and Mrs. David P. Price Providence Baptist Church Mr. Milford T. Quinn '01 Honorable Robert B. Rader '85 and Mrs. Margaret P. Rader '87 Ms. Bobbie N. Redding '85 Mr. Nathan Rice '07 and Mrs. Kristin A. Rice '08 Mrs. Edith Rich Dr. John T. Roberson '80 and Mrs. Wendy B. Roberson '84 Mr. and Mrs. James O. Roberts
ROTC Cadet Fund Judge Morris Rozar '50 Mr. Sandy E. Sanders '69 Mr. and Mrs. John and Allison Schafer Dr. Ryan D. Schulteis Schwab Charitable Mr. Terry R. Shinholser and Mrs. Joy G. Shinholser '68 Mrs. Shirley B. Slaughter '48 Mr. Charles E. Spahr and Mrs. Lee Ann Spahr '77 Dr. James R. Sugg, Jr. '91 and Mrs. Pamela K. Sugg Ms. Louise T. Taylor Mr. William H. Templeton '57, '62, '64 and Mrs. Mary Templeton Mr. Charles A. Thomas '00 Mr. Ryan M. Thrower '06 and Mrs. Makayla B. Thrower '06 Trinity Health Truist Mr. John F. Turner Jr. '87 and Mrs. Alison S. Turner '86 Mr. and Mrs. Bob Van Degna Dr. Andrew Wakefield and Mrs. Olivia W. Wakefield '12 Walmart Ms. Brenda C. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Billy T. Woodard Mr. Benjamin L. Wright '77, '80 and Mrs. Tonya Wright Mr. Scott F. Wyatt Mr. Paul M. Yoder '87 and Mrs. Julieanne D. Yoder
PINE BURR CLUB
The Pine Burr Club recognizes donors who have given from $750 to $1,249 between June 1, 2015 & May 31, 2016. 3 M & N Inc. A. E. Finley Foundation Mr. Scott L. Abee '86 and Mrs. Marie R. Abee '80 Alpha Rho Chapter of Kappa Epsilon Mr. Gardner H. Altman, Jr. Mr. Jared T. Amos '07 Mr. Jonathan C. Anders '96 and Mrs. Robin R. Anders Mr. Dan Andrews and Mrs. Willie P. Andrews '61, '64 Arc3 Gases Mrs. Lorena M. Arnold '09 Arthur M. Blue Law Office, PA Mr. Emery D. Ashley '84, '89 and Mrs. Kim Ashley Mr. David C. Aycock '85 and Mrs. Maureen D. Aycock '83 Mr. Oscar R. Aylor Ms. Lora T. Baker '08 The Banks Law Firm, P.A. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Barefoot Bemco Sleep Products Ms. Shelby Benton '85 Mr. Anthony J. Biller '97 and Mrs. Lesley Biller Mr. Andrew Blair '13 and Mrs. Sarah E. Blair '04 Ms. Jeannie L. Blake '10 Mr. Keith N. Blaylock '93 and Mrs. Cindy Blaylock Mr. Arthur M. Blue '87, '90 and Mrs. Amanda M. Blue Mr. Andrew V. Boone Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bourland Mr. John A. Bowman '84 and Mrs. Ginny Bowman Mr. Roy D. Bradley '84 Mr. W. C. Branch, Jr. '68 and Mrs. Vivian J. Branch Breakers Resort Inn Inc.
68 SPRING 2017
Maj. William L. Breeden '79 and Mrs. Lucy A. Breeden Dr. Wade H. Brown '07 and Dr. Paige Brown '06 Chaplain Don B. Brown '64, '70 and Mrs. Jacqueline K. Brown '64 Mr. Harry C. Brown '94, '96 and Mrs. Lisa Brown Ms. Trudi A. Brown Dr. Howard Brown and Mrs. June Hobby Leland '91 Mr. William E. Bruton Mr. Ronny Buchanan Mr. and Mrs. Amos Bullard, Jr. Mr. Claude Burgess Mr. Gary L. Butler and Mrs. Julia D. Butler '90 Mr. Jerry L. Bynum and Mrs. Stephanie F. Bynum '80 Mr. Hubert G. Byrd, Sr. '59 and Mrs. Gloria Byrd C. Munroe Best, Jr. Foundation Ms. Carole L. Calder '84 and Mr. Sonke Johnsen Mr. Edmond W. Caldwell Jr. '81 Cape Fear Valley Health System Pharmacy Mr. James H. Capps '67 and Mrs. Clara E. Capps '69 Mrs. Joanne L. Carlyle '89 and Mr. Terry Carlyle Dr. Marshal D. Carter '13 Dr. Charles A. Carter Mr. James P. Cauley III '87 and Mrs. Lisa Cauley Mr. John C. Chandler '98 and Mrs. Julie Chandler The Chandler Law Firm, P.A. Mr. William S. Cherry '05 Ms. Shiau Y. Chin-Dennis '05, '07 City of High Point Mr. Kerry W. Clippard, Sr.
Coats & Bennett, LLP Mr. Benjamin T. Cochran '02 Ms. Anne D. Coley '06 Coley Law Firm PLLC Mr. Clay A. Collier '85 Mr. Arvil L. Collins '82 and Mrs. Rene Collins Ms. Allegra K. Collins '06 Ms. Jennifer A. Cone '96 Mr. Mark A. Conway and Mrs. Lisa A. Conway '91 Mr. and Mrs. William Cottingham Ms. Rose A. Cotton Mrs. Leslie L. Craft '85 and Mr. Blount Craft Mr. John T. Crooks and Mrs. Susan D. Crooks '87 Mr. Carson E. Crooms '13 Mrs. Edna E. Cummings '08 Mr. Samuel Thomas Currin II '10 Ms. Ashley Baxter Curry '09 Mr. Wayne Dale '82 and Mrs. Terry Dale Mr. F. Leary Davis, Jr. and Mrs. Joy B. Davis '81 Mr. John C. Delamater '73 and Mrs. Frances Delamater Delta Theta Phi Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Dailey Derr Mr. Harold Dombrowsky III and Honorable Karen A. Alexander '90 Dr. Charles T. Dorman '05 and Mrs. Sue J. Dorman Mr. Robert C. Dortch, Jr. '83 and Mrs. Barbara Dortch Ms. Elizabeth M. Downie Duke Energy Foundation Ms. Patricia Pearce Dutton Eagle Ridge Investment Management Ms. Christine S. Eatmon '01, '05 Ms. Carolyn Ell
Mr. Boyd M. Ellington '56 Emery D. Ashley Atty At Law Mr. Steven Epstein Falcon Children's Home Mr. J. Harold Falls '65 Mrs. Joni F. Fetterman First Baptist Church of Dunn Mr. Samuel A. Floyd '84 and Mrs. Elizabeth Floyd Mrs. Miriam S. Forbis '92 and Mr. Patrick Forbis Forbis & Dick Funeral Service, Inc. Ms. Kelly D. Forghani '09 Foundation for Roanoke Valley Ms. Katherine A. Frye '01 and Mr. Kevin Smith Ms. Ericca Starling Fulghum '11 Mr. and Mrs. Russell Furtick Mr. Michael L. Fury '07 and Mrs. Joan Fury Ms. Georgeanna M. Gardner '09 GFWC of North Carolina, Inc. Dr. Kevin H. Gifford '15 Mr. Tyler R. Gillis '11 Mrs. Elizabeth B. Godfrey '85 and Mr. David W. Godfrey Godwin Real Estate Development Dr. Sandra L. Goins Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Goodson Dr. Dinah Gore '07 and Dr. Ed Gore, Sr. '52, '07* Ms. Melissa Gott '03 Greater Cincinnati Foundation Ms. Lora B. Greene '89 Mr. Michael A. Greer Mr. Robert E. Gresham, Jr. '64 and Mrs. Carolyn J. Gresham '64 Hanns-Dieter Gruemer Kip Gruemer
Mr. David C. Haar '89, '93 and Mrs. Anastasia Haar Mr. Stanley F. Hammer '84 Mr. G. Wayne Hardee '82 and Mrs. Donna Hardee Mr. John A. Hardin '12 Mr. Alton W. Hardison, Jr. '74, '82 and Mrs. Wanda J. Hardison Mr. James M. Hash '08 Ms. Sarah L. Heekin '00 Mr. James Herring, Jr. '84 and Mrs. Janice Herring Mr. Terry W. Hill '68 and Mrs. Julie E. Hill Mr. William K. Hobbs, Jr. '63 and Mrs. Gloria B. Hobbs '63 Mr. Robert B. Hobbs, Jr. '86 and Mrs. Laura Hobbs Mr. Edward Holmes and Mrs. Margaret M. Holmes '86, '87 Mrs. Emma S. Holscher '97 and Mr. Franz F. Holscher '97 Mr. William C. Holt Mr. Clifton W. Homesley '86 and Mrs. Fariba Homesley Mr. H. F. Horne '89 Mr. Thomas P. Host III '76 and Mrs. Patti Host Ms. Cindy C. Huntsberry '79 Mr. Hilton T. Hutchens, Jr. '05 and Mrs. Harper D. Hutchens J M Smith Corporation Dr. Mark D. Jacobson '84 and Mrs. Patricia T. Jacobson '85 Mr. Gene Jernigan Ms. Sidney P. Jessup '86 Dr. G. Lloyd Johnson, Jr. '77 Rev. H. Michael Johnson '70 and Mrs. Brenda Johnson Mr. Randall A. Johnson Ms. Amanda A. Johnson '10
Mr. Robert B. Jones Jr. '97 Mr. Russell P. Jones and Mrs. Mary E. Jones '77 Jordan Lake Christmas Tree Farm Mr. Robert Kantlehner, Sr. and Mrs. Margaret R. Kantlehner '84 Mr. Jeffrey C. Karver '80 Kathryn Johnston Tart, PLLC Dr. and Mrs. John Kauffman Mr. Harold T. Keen '67, '71 and Mrs. Barbara A. Keen '77 Kenneth E. Milton, PA Dr. Brian A. Kessler Mr. Robert T. King '93 and Mrs. Patricia R. King '92 Mr. Daniel J. Knight '14 Mr. and Mrs. John Knox Mr. Earle A. Koontz '99 and Mrs. Laura Koontz Mr. Timothy M. Kotroco '84, '87 and Mrs. Laura Kotroco Mr. and Mrs. Mahin Kraivixien Mr. David Kranstuber and Mrs. Elizabeth B. Kranstuber '66 Dr. Yousef N. Lafi '15 Mr. Haywood A. Lane, Jr. '63 Mr. James P. Laurie III '92 and Mrs. Melissa Laurie Law Office of Bruce F. Jobe, PA Law Office of Jared T. Amos Leone Noble & Seate, LLP Leslie Locke Craft Atty At Law Mr. Kevin N. Lewis '87, '92 Dr. Qinfeng Liu Miss Benita A. Lloyd '87 Mr. John F. Logan '84 Ms. Martha W. Lowrance '83 Mr. Ronald P. Maddox Mr. Thomas T. Manning '08 Manning Law Firm Marcari, Russotto, Spencer & Balaban, P.C. Mr. John P. Marshall '84, '89 and Mrs. Kelley H. Marshall Mr. David G. Martin '96 Mary D. Renegar Revocable Trust Mast Drug Co.
Dr. D. Byron May and Dr. Diana M. Maravich-May '86, '90 Mazie C. Wilson Estate Mr. John M. McCabe '94 Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCotter Mr. J. David McGirt '67 and Mrs. Nancy C. McGirt '84 Mr. Jeffrey L. McKay '86 and Mrs. Leigh-Ann P. McKay '86 Mr. Kerry K. McKenzie '85 and Pamela W. McKenzie Mr. Michael D. McKnight '07 Ms. Anna K. McLeod '12 Ms. J. Lynn Wilson McNally '03 Mennonite Foundation, Inc. Methodist University Michael K. Perry, Attorney, PA Ms. Jennifer B. Milak '97 Mr. George N. Miller '86 Mr. David F. Mills '88, '91 and Mrs. Martha Mills Mr. Kenneth E. Milton '89 and Mrs. Sharon L. Milton '89 Monroe Wallace Law Group Mr. George D. Moore '06 Dr. W. Whitaker Moose, Sr. '99 and Mrs. Dorothy Moose Mr. Christopher S. Morden '07 Mr. Henry S. Morphis '06 and Mrs. Lisa Morphis Morphis Law & Mediation Mr. John G. Morris, Jr. '68* Mrs. Judith W. Morris '68 Mr. Timothy C. Morris '94 Mrs. Katherine Moye Mr. Bobby L. Murray, Jr. '93 and Mrs. Christine B. Murray '93 National Community Pharmacists Association National Dodge-Chrysler-Jeep National Institute for Trial Advocacy NCBA Foundation Mr. Timothy E. Nettles Patrick D. Newman '12 Mr. Bryan G. Nichols '10 and Mrs. Rachael L. Nichols Mrs. Suzy I. Nisbet '86 and Mr. Stuart A. Nisbet
Mrs. Patsy H. Nobles '76 Nobles Chapel Baptist Church North Carolina Foundation for Christian Ministries Northwestern Mutual Foundation Mr. Andrew J. Norton '12 Novant Health Primary Care S Rowan Mr. John M. Nunnally '92 Mrs. Anna M. Oliver '14 Olyphic Baptist Church Owens & Miller, PLLC Oxford Baptist Church Mr. and Mrs. DeLeon Parker, Sr. Patrick Newman Attorney At Law Ms. Doris Pearce Mr. Larry W. Pearman '80 and Mrs. Susan Pearman Mr. Michael K. Perry '83 and Mrs. Lee Perry Mrs. Jennifer L. Philbeck '07 Honorable Nancy C. Phillips '90 and Mr. Bruce Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Placek Mr. William Poindexter and Mrs. Sims C. Poindexter '58, '87 Mr. David M. Pound '91, '93 and Dr. Melanie W. Pound '01 Mr. Charles R. Rawls '82 Regions Bank Mrs. Mary D. Renegar Ms. Natalie M. Rice '11 Mr. Walter D. Richardson '06 Mr. Paul C. Ridgeway '86 and Mrs. Laura Ridgeway Mr. Tom Riel and Mrs. Irene P. Riel '92 Mr. Donato J. Rinaldi '07, '08 Rolesville Baptist Church Mr. Warren A. Romaine Jr. Mrs. Miriam Rose Rev. Charles K. Royal, Jr. '99 and Mrs. Suzanne C. Royal Mr. Stephen P. Safran '03, '08 Mr. Christopher A. Samples '97 and Mrs. Rayna L. Samples Mr. Robert A. Sar '95 and Mrs. Alexandra Sar Mr. Earl L. Savage
Mrs. Jennifer L. Seate '93, '96 and Mr. Adam F. Seate '93 Mr. Verne Seaton and Mrs. Sarah C. Seaton '85 Sela Building Corporation Service Roofing & Sheet Metal Company of Raleigh, Inc. LTC Michael K. Shaefer '75 Mr. Kieran Shanahan Mrs. Megan W. Sherron '10 Sherry's Bakery, Inc. Mr. James Shipp and Mrs. Jennifer P. Shipp '01 Mrs. Lynda L. Sinclair '62 Ms. Marie B. Sinclair Dr. Ashley N. Smith '95, '07 and Mrs. Vickie C. Smith '99 Mr. Peter C. Smith '07 Smith Debnam Narron Drake Saintsing & Myers, LLP Mr. Tim Sparks '95 Hon. Cheryl L. Spencer '84, '87 Ms. Alka Srivastava '11 Mr. Michael J. Stading '06 Mr. Thomas W. Steed III '83 Ms. Fiona K. Steer '15 Mrs. Patricia Stengel Stephen L. Beaman, PLLC Mrs. April E. Stephenson '84 and Mr. Kenneth G. Coldren Mrs. Rebecca L. Stevens '83 Mr. Edwin Stevens and Mrs. Sarah S. Stevens '86 Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stoot Mr. Ashley H. Story '82 Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Strickland Mr. David H. Strickland '02 Mr. Jesse W. Stroud and Honorable Donna S. Stroud '85, '88 Mr. James L. Stuart Mr. Daniel R. Talbert '01 Ms. Kathryn G. Tart '04 Dr. and Mrs. William J. Taylor Mr. Brian Z. Taylor '91 and Mrs. Melissa Taylor Mr. Hoyt G. Tessener '88 and Mrs. Gina Tessener
Dr. John M. Tew, Jr. '55, '85 and Mrs. Susan Tew Dr. Alford M. Thomas '64 and Mrs. Betsy Thomas Mr. Edgar A. Thomas, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Belinda Thomas Mrs. Cynthia L. Thomas Mrs. Mildred D. Thomas Mr. Bryan C. Thompson '99 and Mrs. Sharon Thompson Ms. Pennie M. Thrower '96 Mr. William Tuck Mr. and Mrs. Steven L. Turner Hon. John M. Tyson '79 and Mrs. Kirby T. Tyson Valentine, Adams, Lamar, Lewis & Bass, LLP Mr. James F. Verdonik Vidant Health VIP Computer Systems, Inc. Ms. Karen M. Wang '06 Dr. and Mrs. D. E. Ward, Jr. Mr. Harold K. Warren '48 and Mrs. Annie Warren Ms. Emily C. Weatherford '00 and Mr. Bryan R. Weatherford Mr. Dewey W. Wells Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC Mr. David I. Werner '12 Mr. W. Jay Wheless '89 and Mrs. Elizabeth M. Wheless '91 Wheless Law Firm Justice Willis P. Whichard Mr. Herbert J. White '91 and Mrs. Darci J. White '91 Mr. James M. White III '82, '87 and Mrs. Deneen White Ms. Christy E. Wilhelm '02 Mr. Freddie Williford Mr. Andrew J. Wingo '98 Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wood, Sr. Drs. C.C.Yang and Yu M. Hsiao Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Yarem Zebulon Baptist Church
NEW CENTURY CLUB
The New Century Club recognizes donors who have given from $250 to $749 between June 1, 2015 & May 31, 2016. Mr. Boris S. Abbey '07 Dr. Justin E. Adams '09 and Mrs. Bliss B. Adams Mrs. Judith W. Adams '67, '85 Dr. Lynn A. Albers Rev. J. Charles Allard and Mrs. Gloria L. Allard '82 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Allen Mr. Duane Allen Dr. and Mrs. Kyle Allen Ms. Amy E. Allen Mr. H. Frank Allen Mr. and Mrs. Mike Allsbrook American Tower Corporation Argos Ready Mix Armstrong World Industries, Inc. Dr. Rebecca L. Arneson '11 Mr. and Mrs. Trey Asbury Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Ashley, Jr. Mr. Juan Austin '86 Mr. Ronald F. Avery '66 and Mrs. Frances G. Avery Mr. Robert N. Baker III '67 and Mrs. Marie Baker Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barefoot Mr. Ervin Barham '78 and Mrs. Tabitha Barham Dr. Suzanne M. Barnes Mr. Ned M. Barnes '81 and Mrs. Amy J. Barnes Dr. Erin S. Bastidas '00 and Mr. Anthony J. Bastidas Dr. Candi W. Batchelor '06 and Mr. Johnny R. Batchelor, Jr.
Dr. Bruce P. Bates and Mrs. Charlotte K. Bates COL Jonathan R. Battle '89 and Mrs. Rani Battle Dr. Dennis N. Bazemore '77 and Mrs. Linda C. Bazemore '77, '82 Mr. Barry C. Bell '10 and Mrs. Catherine Bell Ms. Margot S. Bennett Mr. Keys Benston, Jr. '80 Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bethune Mrs. Marie Bey Rev. Jo C. Bjorling '02 Mrs. Brenda F. Blackman Mrs. Cindy K. Blaylock '79 Dr. Timothy Bloom Dr. Elizabeth D. Blue Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Borchers Mr. Jene R. Bowen '52 and Mrs. Rebecca Bowen Mr. Murray W. Bowman '69 and Mrs. Scarlett Bowman '70 Mr. Richard T. Bowser '91 and Mrs. Marta Bowser The Bowsmith, Inc. Mr. Bryan Boyd '01 and Mrs. Laura B. Boyd Dr. James A. Boyd Mr. Vernon P. Brake '51 Mr. William S. Bratton '11 Dr. Christopher S. Breivogel Mr. Ulmer Z. Bridges III '03 and Mrs. Grace B. Bridges Mr. Austin H. Britt Brocker Law Firm
Mrs. Anita M. Brown and Mr. James H. Brown '09, '14 Mr. Hewitt A. Brown, Jr. '66 and Mrs. Brenda P. Brown '67 Mr. Christopher Browning Mr. Robert E. Bryan, Jr. Mr. Derek R. Bryan '92 and Dr. Gianna F. Bryan '94 Mr. J. Shepard Bryan, Jr. '40 and Mrs. Mary A. Bryan Mr. John H. Bryson III '89 and Mrs. Sally Bryson Mrs. Virginia B. Bueker '70 and Mr. Charles D. Bueker Mr. Jeffrey E. Bullard '89 Mr. D. L. Bunce, II '75, '79 and Mrs. Anita J. Bunce '80 Mr. Jerry A. Burkot '63 Mr. James W. Burns, Jr. '69 Burnt Swamp Baptist Association Mr. Gordon W. Burt Mr. Charles G. Butts, Jr. '80 and Mrs. Ann Butts Dr. Susan L. Byerly '78 Mr. Teddy J. Byrd '85 and Mrs. Sheila M. Byrd Mr. G. C. Byrd and Mrs. Peggy L. Byrd '59 Mr. Billy R. Caffee '02 Dr. Rhonda F. Caldwell '91 and Mr. Chuck Caldwell Ms. Crystal L. Callahan '08 Mr. Joseph N. Callaway Mr. Morris M. Cameron '69 and Mrs. Alice Cameron Carolina Farming Company, LLC
Carolina Picker Repair Inc. Dr. Jenna P. Carpenter Mr. Richard B. Carr '87 and Mrs. Ruth M. Carr '89 Mr. James O. Carter Carter & Carter, P.A. Mr. Dennis Casey and Mrs. Margaret M. Casey '70 Ms. Christine J. Cherney '12 Chick-Fil-A, Hanes Mall Mr. Hunt K. Choi and Mrs. Anna K. Choi '94 Mr. Johnny C. Chriscoe, Jr. '90 and Mrs. Susan W. Chriscoe '80 Christie Yarbrough Enterprises LLC Dr. Lisa R. Chun Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cimaglia Mr. Kenneth W. Clark '86 and Mrs. Sandra M. Clark '85, '94 Mr. Paul N. Clark '86 and Mrs. Shannon H. Clark Mrs. Imogene D. Clegg '51 Mr. Gary H. Clemmons '81 and Mrs. Nan Clemmons Coastal Caffee Inc Dr. and Mrs. Michael G. Cogdill Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cogswell, Jr. Mr. Andrew Cohen Dr. William L. Coker III and Mrs. Brandy G. Coker '06 Mr. Frederick L. Colgan Dr. Thomas P. Colletti Mrs. Shayne Combs '84 Mr. Danny M. Combs* Comfort Engineers
Community Foundation of Western NC Mrs. Tracie K. Connor Mr. Gregory S. Cox '91 CPHS PharmD Class of 2015 Cram Fighter LLC Mr. Jacob D. Croom '66 Mr. William L. Crowley Jr. '91 and LTC Tonia M. Crowley '91 Mr. Scott B. Culley Mr. W. Mark Cumalander '88 and Mrs. Tonya Cumalander '88 Dr. Michael Cummings '74, '01 and Mrs. Quae Cummings Dr. and Mrs. James Currin, Jr. Dr. Richard P. D'Elia Ms. Ramona T. Daniels Honorable Mark A. Davis Mr. and Mrs. Gene Davis Dr. Richard A. Debenedetto '12 Mrs. Janis S. Dempster '61 Dr. Robert A. Deutsch Mr. Ronald C. Dilthey Mr. Brian K. Dimsdale '08, '91 and Mrs. Angela Dimsdale Mr. and Mrs. Timothy D. Dockery Doctors in Training.Com, LLC Mr. Jeffrey B. Dowdy '85 Draft Line Brewing Company LLC Mr. Russell W. Duncan '71 Ms. Kimberly F. Dunn Durham Insulation, Inc. Mr. Martin J. Duzor '98 DWM Advisors, LLC
C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 69
DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. John J. Edwards and Col. Susan M. Edwards '95 Dr. and Mrs. David Eland, D.O. CPT Max Eller Mr. George L. Emerick '73 and Mrs. Elizabeth A. Emerick Enpuricon, Inc. Mr. Melvin J. Ezell Mr. Marshall Faircloth Mrs. Lynda Falls* Dr. J. D. Farmer II Mr. Jeffrey R. Faucette '85 Mr. Lewis M. Fetterman III First Bank - Troy First Baptist Church of Laurinburg First Baptist Church of Whiteville Mr. and Mrs. John Fjeld Mr. Robert F. Floyd, Jr. '76, '79 and Mrs. June L. Floyd '75 Dr. W. Craig Fowler, MD Mr. William P. Franklin Jr. '96 and Mrs. Karen Franklin Mr. Charles L. Frederick '80 and Mrs. Sandy Frederick Mr. Clenon E. Freeman '89 and Mrs. Dorothy K. Freeman '92 Dr. Edward I. Fubara Mr. Michael A. Gallagher Ms. Kaitlyn T. Gardenhire '13 Mr. John U. Garner, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Susie Garner Dr. Mark E. Gaskins '84 and Mrs. JoAnn D. Gaskins '88 Mr. Jeff George Mr. Robert Gerstmyer and Mrs. Karen A. Gerstmyer '69 Ms. Deborah G. Gibbs Mrs. Alice M. Gilchrist '92 and Mr. Ray Gilchrist Mr. Jimmy C. Goodman '71 and Mrs. Gail R. Goodman '66 Dr. Don Y. Gordon '83 and Mrs. Elizabeth Gordon Mr. Ron Gordon Dr. Benjamin F. Greene Mr. Joshua L. Greene Mr. Randy S. Gregory '69 and Mrs. Anne Gregory Dr. James B. Groce III '93 and Mrs. Sarah Groce Dr. and Mrs. Mali Ram Gupta Mr. Jason D. Hall '98 and Dr. Bobbie H. Hall '00 Mr. Charles E. Hammond, Sr. '60 Mrs. Linda B. Hammond* Drs. George and Terri Hamrick Mrs. Diane S. Harrell '79 Mr. W. S. Harris, Jr. '65 and Mrs. Martha Harris Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Harris Mrs. Ruth C. Harris '40 Mr. Larry C. Harris, Jr. '83 and Mrs. Luann Harris '83 Dr. James D. Harriss Mr. David D. Hawkins '68 Ms. Paige A. Hawkins '16 Dr. Cleveland M. Hawkins '94 and Mrs. Doris S. Hawkins Mr. Avery H. Henline, Jr. '92 and Mrs. Mary A. Henline '83 Dr. and Mrs. Patrick K. Hetrick Dr. Jennie H. Hewitt '10 Hibachi and Company Dr. Reginald L. High '08 Mr. Ronald J. Hill '10 and Mrs. Elizabeth A. Hill Ms. Sha Hinds-Glick Mrs. Kathryn A. Hix-Boyette '86 and Mr. Tom Boyette Rev. Ray K. Hodge
70 SPRING 2017
Dr. and Mrs. Derek Hogan Hogan's Pharmacy, Inc. Dr. Brian Holloman '05 and Mrs. Shana L. Holloman Dr. Erin T. Horne '04 and Mr. Daren R. Horne '01 Mrs. Beverley W. Howard Mr. Hugh H. Howard and Mrs. June Woodard Howard '51, '53 Ms. Sandra K. Howard '78, '81 Hughes, Pittman, Gupton LLP The Honorable Stephani Humrickhouse, & Mr. Scott Humrickhouse Mr. Carey J. Hunter '51 and Mrs. Anne Hunter Intellicom, Inc. Mr. James R. Jackson '67 and Mrs. Carolyn Jackson Mr. Billy R. Jackson '60 and Mrs. Rebecca Jackson Jake A. Parrott Insurance Agency, Inc. J.E. Womble & Sons, Inc. Mr. John R. Jernigan '72 and Mrs. Laura Jernigan The John R. McAdams Company, Inc. Mr. Richard W. Johnson '70 Dr. William G. Jonas, Jr. Dr. Barry A. Jones '85 and Mrs. Beth L. Jones '85, '88 Rev. Douglas C. Jones '83 and Mrs. Debbie K. Jones Mr. Kenneth E. Jones '01 Mr. Marc P. Jones '81 and Mrs. Kim Jones Ms. Kitsie A. Jones '86 Ms. Christy R. Jordan Mr. Lin Jordan '68 and Mrs. Mary E. Jordan Kaplan Bar Review Mr. William B. Kay, Jr. and Mrs. Lottie S. Kay '75 Mr. Peter A. Keddis '15 Dr. Stephanie M. Kendrick '99 Ms. Rosemary Kenyon Dr. Andrew C. Kessell '07 and Dr. Laura O. Kessell '06 Maj. Bryan G. Kirk '97 and Mrs. Kristen O. Kirk '97 Dr. Lori E. Kiser '06 Kiwani's Club of Coats Ms. Mary Kosin Dr. Yen-Ping Kuo Ms. Borree P. Kwok L P Photo La Grange First Fwb Church Mr. and Mrs. Warren Lamb Ms. Carolyn J. Lambert '86, '95 Dr. Melissa R. Landers '01 and Dr. Franklin D. Landers '01 Dr. and Mrs. L. Michael Larsen Dr. Jennifer A. Latino Mr. Ryan W. Leary '07 and Mrs. Sarilyn H. Leary '00, '03 Mrs. Soo Mi Lee '13 Mr. Carroll H. Leggett '63 Mr. Gene Lewis '94 and Mrs. Patricia N. Harmon-Lewis '90 Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Lewis Mr. Alvin D. Lewis III '71 and Mrs. Carole Lewis Judge John B. Lewis Jr. Lexis Nexis Lillington Baptist Church Lillington Kiwanis Club Mr. Ernest G. Lipscomb, Jr. '68 and Mrs. Janice Lipscomb Mr. Michael V. Little '06 Mr. Robert V. Little and Mrs. Robin Little '80 Mr. Tony M. Lockerman '66, '95 and Mrs. Mary Lockerman
Mr. Robert O. Loftis, Jr. Ms. Theresa Lotito-Camerino Louisburg Baptist Church Ms. Jenny P. Lucas Ms. Ashley P. Maddox '98, '01 Mr. Philip S. Maness '85 Marsh & McLennan Agency, LLC Mr. John D. Marshbanks Mr. William E. Martin Mr. and Mrs. J. Samuel Marx Dr. Jeremy Massengill '00 and Dr. Heather S. Massengill '99, '00 Mr. W. Brooks Matthews '76, '80 and Mrs. Rosa M. Matthews '98 Mr. William E. Matthews '70 and Mrs. Brenda B. Matthews '69 Mrs. Jennifer P. May-Parker Dr. Mary M. McClain '11 Mr. Brett D. McCreight '97 and Mrs. Amy A. McCreight '96 Mr. Duane N. McDonald '69 Mr. Douglas E. McElveen and Mrs. Vickie J. McElveen '81 Mr. Nicholas R. McKinley, Sr. '64 and Mrs. Geraldine McKinley Mr. Howard A. McKinnon '54 and Mrs. Ann R. McKinnon Mr. James B. McLaughlin, Jr. Mr. Mack E. McLeod Mr. Robert G. McNair '70 and Mrs. Judy H. McNair '72 Ms. Amanda M. McRae '11 Memorial Baptist Church Merck Partnership for Giving Dr. Mark Merry Dr. Keeli S. Michael '14 Mr. Telford A. Miller Dr. Brooke M. Miller '14 Dr. Beth P. Mills '98 and Mr. Howard A. Mills Mr. Richard Moore Dr. William M. Moore '00 and Dr. Amanda F. Moore Mr. James P. Morrow '71 and Mrs. Sandy Morrow Mr. Philip S. Morrow '78 and Mrs. Lynn C. Morrow '80 Mr. Herbert T. Mullen, Jr. '64 and Mrs. Carolyn S. Mullen '64 Mr. Michael Murchison Dr. Alicia D. Myers Mr. Woodrow H. Myers '67 Nationwide Insurance Foundation Ned M. Barnes, Attorney At Law Neil Medical Group Mr. Steve Newmark Rev. M. Wayne Oakes '67 and Mrs. Nancy H. Oakes '70 Mrs. Helen Odom Mr. W. Jeffrey Overton '86 and Mrs. Jacqueline Overton Mr. W. S. Overton Mr. Norman L. Page '73 Dr. Charlotte Paolini Ms. Ann J. Parker Parker Grain Co., Inc. Mr. Spencer Parris Mr. Jacob A. Parrott, Jr. '65 Dr. Nicholas Pennings Mr. Jeffrey S. Phillips Mr. Charles Phillips and Mrs. Judy G. Phillips '66 Mr. Miguel A. Pineiro Mr. Mike Pleasant '69 and Mrs. Donna Pleasant Mr. Tyler Pollock Ms. April G. Pope '93 Mr. Jon S. Powell '98 and Mrs. Lisa L. Powell Dr. and Mrs. Bruce P. Powers
Ms. Lacy Presnell Provenance Ms. Kimberly E. Pruett '10 Mr. William G. Pulliam '71 and Mrs. Anne Pulliam Mr. Win M. Quakenbush '94 and Mrs. Mary A. Quakenbush '75 Dr. Sheen X. Ramirez '09 Mr. David J. Ramsaur '87 and Mrs. Pattie Ramsaur Dr. Robert S. Rawls '02 and Dr. Brooke K. Rawls '02 Mr. Richard M. Ray '71 Realo Discount Drug Stores of Eastern NC, Inc. Red Hat Red Springs First Baptist Church Mr. and Mrs. Nick C. Reeves Rehoboth United Methodist Church Dr. Wesley D. Rich '01 and Mrs. Laura T. Rich '02 Mr. Buddy Ritch RL Environmental, Inc. Robert E. Bryan, Jr. Foundation Dr. Jan W. Roberts '64 Mr. William J. Roberts Mr. Timothy A. Rose '77 Dr. Chelsie L. Sanders '13 Dr. Elizabeth M. Sawrey '13 Mrs. Elva Scarborough Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Scattaregia Securadyne Systems Dr. William A. Shearin, Sr. '48 and Mrs. Dorothy B. Shearin Mr. and Mrs. Michael Shrieves Mr. Joseph F. Silek, Jr. '85 Ms. Katherine H. Simon Mr. Mack S. Skipper '69 and Mrs. Beth Skipper Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sklens Dr. Peggy D. Smith Mr. Michael A. Smith '64 and Mrs. Sondra E. Smith '68 Smith Anderson Blount Dorsett Mitchell & Jernigan LLP Mr. David N. Snyder '76, '94 and Mrs. Elizabeth H. Snyder '76 Mr. Ibrahim M. Sobeih '78 Mr. Robert Oberton Spicer, Jr. '83 and Mrs. Rory B. Spicer Mr. Sam Spilman and Mrs. Karen E. Spilman '82 Ms. Faye B. Sprye Mr. Jeffrey S. Staton Dr. Mark A. Steckbeck Dr. Christopher W. Stewart Mr. and Mrs. Gray Stewart Mr. Kemp Stewart and Mrs. Sylvia G. Stewart '59 Mrs. Kari Strickland '06 Mr. Jon D. Strickland '99 Mr. Cecil E. Stroud '63 and Mrs. Catherine S. Stroud '63 Suttons Cabinet Shop Inc. Mr. Thomas P. Swaim Mr. Jayson Swain and Mrs. Sarah Q. Swain '05 T.A. Loving Company Mr. Clarence L. Tart, Jr. and Mrs. Mary S. Tart '95 Tart Law Group, P.A. Mr. and Mrs. David B. Taylor Mr. Thomas F. Taylor Mr. David Teddy '88 and Mrs. Sally Teddy Temple Baptist Church Mr. Neil A. Thaggard Ms. Virginia Tharrington '15 Themis Bar Review Mr. Robert N. Thigpen '96, '00
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The Boat Lift Store, Inc. Mrs. Anndala C. Bobbitt Mr. and Mrs. William E. Bodie Mr. Robert J. Bonds '90 and Mrs. Harriett A. Bonds '90 Mrs. Laverne D. Booker '04, '14 Mr. Bryan Boone and Mrs. Elizabeth M. Boone '93 Mr. Johnny L. Boone Mr. Sidney O. Borkey '68 and Mrs. Dorothy Borkey Ms. Anna Bose Dr. Glenn Boseman '66 Mr. Daniel L. Boulton '16 Mr. Millard F. Bounds '88 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bowers, Jr. Mr. Brian K. Bowling '99 and Mrs. Erica S. Bowling '00 Mr. Stephen L. Bowman '76 Mr. Blake M. Boyce '13 Mr. and Mrs. James S. Boyd Mr. Bryan E. Boyd '11 Mrs. Bobbi J. Boyd Mr. Gene C. Boyette '74 and Mrs. Glenda G. Boyette '74, '87 Mr. Scott E. Boyette '83 and Mrs. Kathy Boyette Ms. Allison D. Boyette Mr. Charles H. Bradham '96 and Mrs. Lisa G. Bradham Martha S. Bradley '12 Mr. Calvin E. Bradley, Jr. '16 Mrs. Elaine M. Bradley '02 and Mr. Dave Miller Mr. Ralph M. Bradner, Jr. '65 and Mrs. Anne H. Bradner Mr. L. E. Bradshaw Mr. Tommy Bradshaw and Mrs. Eleanor N. Bradshaw '79 Mr. John W. Bradway, Jr. Mr. Brian W Brady '11 Mrs. Nancy M. Brady '58 Mr. Thomas W. Brake '53 and Mrs. Carole Brake Ms. Allyson M. Brake '14 Ms. Morgan D. Brame '11, '14 Ms. Beverly A. Branch Mr. George Brannon and Mrs. Linda L. Brannon '57 Ms. Marian L. Brantley Mr. Michael L. Brantley Mrs. Ashley K. Brathwaite '05 and Mr. Henry J. Brathwaite IV Ms. Emily V. Bratton '15 Mr. Robert J. Braxton '07 LTC James L. Brazell '74 and Mrs. Gail Brazell Mr. Jonathan D. Breeden '00 Dr. Bonnie Brenseke Mr. Brent Brewer Mr. Samuel W. Brewer III '70 and Mrs. Stanford A. Brewer Mr. Martin Brewer and Mrs. Hope B. Brewer '72 Mr. Randolph Brewington Dr. Grova L. Bridgers '93 and Mrs. Rhonda R. Bridgers Dr. Laura Steedly Bridges '13 Mr. Jonathan Q. Bridges '12, '14 Mr. Ather Bridges and Mrs. LaShon B. Bridges '09 Mr. Dennis Bridgett and Dr. Rebecca B. Bridgett '85 Mr. Charles N. Briggs, Sr. '58 and Mrs. Peggy Briggs Mrs. Virginia R. Brigman '49, '69 Dr. Carol L. Brinkley '08 Ms. Allison B. Brinley Brisson Drugs, Inc. Ms. Esteree Bristol Hon. W. Earl Britt '52 and Mrs. Judy Britt Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery Britt Mr. Lloyd A. Britt, Jr. '74, '75 and Mrs. Denise L. Britt '74, '79
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C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 71
DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. William J. Burns '69, '71 and Mrs. Jane Burns Dr. Martha E. Burpitt Dr. David D. Butler '05 Mr. Algernon L. Butler, Jr. Mr. Robie S. Butler, CPA '72, '89 and Mrs. Lynda D. Butler '73, '95 Mr. Fredrique L. Butler '96 and Mrs. Vertina S. Butler '95 Mr. Jim Butler and Mrs. Elaine G. Butler '89 Mr. Brandon C. Butler Mr. Bryan P. Butterworth Mr. B. R. Byers and Mrs. Julia R. Byers '94, '95 Dr. Robert G. Byrd '59, '03 and Mrs. Tonia A. Byrd Mr. Jesse H. Byrd, Jr. '53 Mr. Roy H. Byrd Jr. '77 and Mrs. Sherrie N. Byrd Ms. Julie A. Byrd '80 Mr. Samuel M. Byrd '57 and Mrs. Judith P. Byrd '67 Mrs. Leigh M. Byrd '07 Mr. Marshall A. Byrd '81 and Mrs. Jolene Byrd Rev. James R. Byrd '66 and Mrs. Iva Byrd Dr. Lori H. Byrd Ms. Patricia A. Byrne Mr. Jose Cabrera and Mrs. Catherine A. Cabrera '92 Rev. Malcolm L. Cadd '50 and Mrs. Sue Cadd Mrs. Gloria H. Caddell '56 Mr. D. Stuart Caffrey, Jr. '75 Mr. James W. Cagle '76 Mr. Joseph A. Cain, Jr. '64 Mr. Richard E. Cain '69 Mr. Leslie H. Caison, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Amelia Caison Mrs. Lynette C. Caison '74, '79 Ms. Mary Calderwood Mr. and Mrs. John Calvano Mr. David J. Calvert '06 and Mrs. Sarah J. Calvert '09 Mr. Roy G. Cameron, Jr. '67 and Mrs. Gail Cameron Mr. Willie H. Cameron Ms. Mary E. Cameron Mr. Dexter M. Campbell III '03 Mr. Walter J. Campbell '79 and Mrs. Mary Campbell Mr. Michael R. Campbell '92 Mr. Jason Campbell and Mrs. Molly V. Campbell '91 Ms. Cathy R. Campbell '68 Mr. Ronnie J. Campbell Campbell University Divinity School Mr. David C. Camps, Sr. Mr. Carlos S. Cano Mr. Benjamin M. Cantrell '15 Mr. Derrick W. Cantrell Cape Fear Discount Drugs Cape Fear Insurance Agency, Inc. Mr. John L. Capps '45 and Mrs. Sue Capps Mr. John T. Capps III '68 and Mrs. Jane K. Capps Mrs. Faye O. Capps Ms. Alyssa Caren Ms. Kimberley L. Carlile Dr. Phillip S. Carlisle '14 Mr. Gary T. Carlson '06 Mr. Robert C. Carlyle '57 and Mrs. Jane Carlyle Ms. Gail Carnagua Mr. Alexander M. Carnall Carolina Center for Civic Education The Carolina Mudcats Carolina Therapy Services, Inc. Mr. Charles T. Carpenter Mr. Michael T. Carrigan and Mrs. Connie E. Carrigan '89 Mrs. Dawn W. Carroll '01 Ms. Linda G. Carroll '69 Mr. Robert Carter and Mrs. Patricia L. Carter '67 Mr. Andrew B. Carter
72 SPRING 2017
Mr. Michael L. Carter '86 and Mrs. Margaret Carter Mr. William E. Carter '60 and Mrs. Eloise Carter Mr. Winslow L. Carter '73, '84 and Mrs. Harriet R. Carter '73 Mr. David B. Carter '67 and Mrs. Connie Carter Mr. Patrick C. Carter '15 Dr. Tony W. Cartledge '04 Mrs. Jennifer C. Casey '76 Mr. Brian Cash '79 and Mrs. Emily A. Cash Mr. Michael T. Cash '87 and Mrs. Deborah G. Cash '88 Mrs. Ruth T. Cashion '55 Mr. Raleigh R. Castelloe, Jr. '59 and Mrs. Phyllis Castelloe Mr. Lewis Caswell Mr. Walter B. Cates '79 and Mrs. Kathryn M. Cates Mr. Gerald A. Caudill '70 and Mrs. Joyce Caudill Ms. Shelley E. Cavenaugh '04 Dr. W. Robert Caviness '58 and Mrs. Betty J. Caviness Mr. Kevin M. Ceglowski '06 and Mrs. Tanya Ceglowski Centurytel, Inc. Ms. Shannon A. Chambers '05 Ms. Cheryl Chaney Mr. Donald R. Chaney '71 and Mrs. Linda M. Chaney Ms. Anna L. Chao '63 Charlene Edwards Law Office Mr. Ronnie Chavis '83 and Mrs. Sherry L. Chavis Ms. Samantha Chavis Dr. Brad N. Chazotte Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Cheek III Mr. Ronald L. Cheek '72 and Mrs. Jan Cheek Mr. Woodrow W. Cheeley, Jr. '66 Mr. Joshua G. Cheney '09 and Mrs. Rebekah B. Cheney '13 Dr. Connie H. Chester Mr. Evan R. Chesterman III '69 Rev. Kenneth G. Childers '70 and Rev. Sarah L. Childers '72, '02 Mr. Trevor J. Chinn Ms. Tuneen Chisolm Mrs. Catherine R. Chrismon '92 Mr. Daniel G. Christian '79 and Mrs. Debbie Christian Dr. Gregory M. Christiansen Ms. Sarah M. Christie Ms. Rachel E. Churchill '95 Ms. Ronda K. Churchill Mrs. Debi L. Cissell '09, '11 Claire and Jack Nath Charitable Foundation, Inc. Mr. Eric P. Clairmont '96 and Mrs. Linda Clairmont Mrs. Kayla R. Clark '12 Ms. Tivey Clark Mr. Christopher Clark '89 Mrs. Annette W. Clark '59 Ms. Janet E. Clark Mrs. Angela L. Clark Mr. Levincent Clark '99 and Mrs. April D. Clark '97 Mr. Mark Clark and Mrs. Gail H. Clark '74 Ms. Lisa S. Clark Dr. Kathryn Clark Ms. Kelly Clarke Mrs. Elsa S. Clayton '94, '99 and Mr. C. T. Clayton '72 Mr. James W. Cleveland '87 and Mrs. Christy Cleveland Mr. Donald Clifton and Mrs. Cathey T. Clifton '74 Mr. John E. Cline '74 Ms. Samantha Clinton Mr. Marc A. Cloutier '01 and Mrs. Margaret Cloutier '93 Dr. Larue D. Coats '69, '80 and Mr. Peter Knudsen Mr. Christopher J. Coats Mr. Richard A. Cochran '84 Mr. Zachary L. Cochran
Mrs. Nelda R. Cockman Dr. Jack F. Coffey '93 Mr. Thomas E. Coggin '60 and Mrs. Frances Coggin Mr. Scott H. Colclough '71 Mrs. Patricia L. Coldren '97 Mr. Stanley R. Cole '87 and Mrs. Claudia C. Cole '93 Mr. Robert Cole and Mrs. Ann T. Cole '66 Mr. Walter Coley and Mrs. Carroll M. Coley '53 Mr. Michael Collier and Mrs. Angela C. Collier '93 Mr. Colon R. Collins and Mrs. Allene B. Collins '59 Ms. Ida B. Collins Mr. Barry Collins and Mrs. Denise H. Collins '90 Mr. William Collins and Mrs. Helen H. Collins '74 Mr. Mike S. Collins Mr. Tommy Combs and Mrs. Linda R. Combs '93 Mr. Clyde W. Connell '67 and Mrs. Patricia T. Connell '67 Mr. Richard A. Connell, Mrs. Christina L. Connell Mr. David B. Connor '84 and Mrs. Rebecca B. Connor '82 Ms. Patsy A. Conoley '68 Mr. Larry G. Conrad '86 and Mrs. Karen Conrad Mrs. Deborah L. Constantine Mrs. Helen C. Cook '46 Mr. John K. Cook '87 and Ms. Jill Hooker Ms. Shelly A. Cook '94 Mr. Byron S. Cooke '63 and Mrs. Linda Cooke Mr. Jay A. Coon Mr. and Mrs. Willie Cooper II Mr. John W. Cooper '65 Ms. Sandra L. Cooper '00 Dr. April A. Cooper Dr. Robert H. Cooper '88 Ms. Karen D. Copeland '90, '00 Dr. Katherine S. Copeland '10 Ms. Malissa A. Core '04 Mr. Dalma Core and Mrs. Peggy H. Core '75 Ms. Bridgette N. Cornwell '05 Mrs. Audra H. Cotten Ms. Morgan E. Cotton Mr. C. Thomas Council III '72 County Seat Sports Grille Mr. George T. Courtney '72 and Mrs. Helen Courtney Mr. and Mrs. Mark Cowan Mr. Nicholas E. Cowell Mrs. Carol H. Cowen '68 Mr. Phillip B. Cox '72 and Mrs. Wanda Cox Mr. Rick Cox and Mrs. Joy D. Cox '02 Mr. and Mrs. James C. Cox Mr. John S. Cox '76 and Mrs. Dianne V Cox Ms. Charlotte R. Cox Mr. Lemuel H. Cox Mr. Charles D. Crabtree '69 and Mrs. Pam Crabtree Ms. Janae N. Craddock '07 Mr. James L. Craig '70 and Mrs. Jane Craig Ms. Lorie C. Cramer '88 Mr. Michael A. Crane Ms. Beverlyn D. Crawford-Jones '02 and Mr. Johnnie M. Jones Mrs. Phyllis T. Creech '64 Mr. Harvey T. Creech, Jr. '70 and Mrs. Millie Creech Mr. Franklin U. Creech II Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Crenshaw Ms. Thelma D. Crisp '03, '14 Ms. Hilda G. Crocker Mr. Michael J. Crook '12 Mr. Lane Crooks and Mrs. Amanda H. Crooks '01 Dr. Jesse Croom
Mr. Donald R. Croom '70 and Mrs. Cleo Croom Rev. Harley A. Crosby '78 and Mrs. Doris Crosby Ms. Nancy W. Crowe Ms. Sandra B. Cummings '69 Ms. Jacqueline N. M. Cuneo '14, '15 Rev. Michael O. Currin '77 COL Terry M. Curtis '66 and Mrs. Clista S. Curtis '69 D'Vine Foods Ms. Sheri M. Dailey Mr. Ryan T. Dailey '04 Mr. Tony C. Dalton '81 and Mrs. Cynthia Dalton Igor Danelisen Mr. Walter K. Dangerfield '10 and Mrs. Deanna S. Dangerfield Ms. Dorothy J. Daniell Mr. Melvin R. Daniels III '74 and Mrs. Rosemary B. Daniels '76 Mr. William C. Daniels and Mrs. Sandra B. Daniels '70 Mr. Clement Danish, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Carol W. Danish '70 Mrs. Vicky Danner Mr. Anthony H. Dark and Mrs. Patricia C. Wyrick '86 Ms. Glenda B. Darrell Mr. Douglas M. Daughtry '71 and Mrs. Brenda P. Daughtry Mr. Tommy G. Daughtry '69 and Ms. Laura O. Daughtry '85 Mrs. Mary C. Daughtry '84, '88 and Mr. Billy Daughtry Ms. Sandra E. Daughtry '00 Mr. James A. Daughtry '62 and Mrs. Brenda M. Daughtry Mr. Robert L. Daughtry '58 and Mrs. Joyce Daughtry Rev. William L. Davenport '53 Ms. Linda Davenport Mr. Jonathan W. Davidson '12 Ms. Grace Davila '09 Ms. Toni Davis Mrs. Cherrye H. Davis '57, '59 Mrs. Melissa C. Davis '13 Ms. Sandra B. Davis '69 Dr. Steven M. Davis Ms. Patricia C. Davis Mr. Allen D. Davis and Mrs. Twyla T. Davis '89 Mr. Jason K. Davis '00 Stacie L. Davis '12 Ms. Susan G. Davis Mr. Lumas C. Davis Jr. '57 Mr. Richard A. Davis '04, '07 Ms. Rachel J. Davis Mr. Christopher N. Davis Mr. Stephen J. Davis Mr. Jeffrey H. Davison '90 and Mrs. Vanessa Davison Dr. George A. Davy Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dawson Mr. James E. Dawson '67 Mrs. Tracy P. Deal '96 Mr. Damon V. Dean Mr. Perry A. Degracia '72 and Mrs. Serita Degracia Mrs. Denise N. Degraw '79 Rev. Nicholas R. Dejesus '08, '10 and Mrs. Angie P. Dejesus '10 Mrs. Marci K. Delaney '97 and Mr. Paul Delaney Dr. Sheryl L. Dellinger Mr. Tony C. Delp Mrs. Cheriesse C. Demitraszek '14 Mr. Ralph L. Denning '67 and Mrs. Lorena T. Denning '69 Mrs. Laura A. Denning Mrs. Mary M. Denning '12, '16 Mr. and Mrs. Mark Dennis Rev. William H. Dennis III '88 and Mrs. Sandy Dennis Mr. Donald B. Denny Mr. Lloyd W. DeRamus Mr. and Mrs. Charles Derenzis Design-A-Plan, LLC Mr. James C. Dever III
Ms. Brigid L. Devries Mr. Albert Diaz Dr. Larry G. Dickens Rev. Grady C. Dickens '53 and Mrs. Millicent Dickens Ms. Sharon A. Dickens '89 Ms. Michelle D. Dickerson Mr. Wayne Dickinson '73 and Mrs. Sue Dickinson Mr. and Mrs. Darden Dilday Drs. Emanuel & Pamela Diliberto Dr. John M. Dischert '08 and Mrs. Lana T. Dischert Mrs. Shirley A. Disseler '83 Ms. Sharon T. Dixon Dr. Dave L. Dixon '06 and Mrs. Lisa G. Dixon Ms. Cristy L. Dixon '84 Ms. Kimberly N. Dixon '15 Ms. Nhung L. Do '05 Ms. Elizabeth J. Dobbins Mrs. Jeannette M. Dodd '80 Mr. David Y. Dodd '69 and Mrs. Sue F. Dodd '70 Ms. Christine C. Dodson '03 Mrs. Joyce W. Dolan '61 Mr. David L. Dominguez Mr. Peter J. Donlon '06 Mr. Charles T. Dorman '52 and Mrs. Joyce S. Dorman Mrs. Jo P. Dorman '59 Mr. David Dorsey and Mrs. A. Celeste Dorsey '68 Mr. George F. Douglas, Jr. '71 Mr. Roderick Q. Douglas Mrs. Ann R. Dowd '57 Ms. Corina F. Dowd Mr. Gregory D. Downs '96 and Mrs. Donna Downs Mr. James S. Downs Mr. Thomas A. Drasal '05 Dr. Richard H. Drew Mr. Bo G. Duell '03 and Mrs. Meredith C. Duell Mrs. Mary M. Duke '66 Mr. Earl G. Dulaney and Mrs. Judy W. Dulaney '62 Mr. Gene D. Dunaway '66 Mr. Matthew D. Duncan '06 Mr. Pello Duncan and Mrs. Marie H. Duncan '53 Mrs. Marie H. Duncan '53 and Mr. Pello Duncan Ms. Anna Dunevitz Mr. Isaac H. Dunlap '88 and Mrs. Jill Dunlap Mr. Jimmy C. Dunn and Mrs. Culaye H. Dunn '55 Rev. H. Wayne Dunn '76 and Mrs. Peggy Dunn Ms. Phyllis F. Dunn '90 Mrs. Betsy Williams Dr. Eric M. Dunnum Mr. Larry J. Dunstan '70 and Mrs. Laura Dunston Mr. Joseph W. Dupree '67 Mr. Donald M. Dwiggins and Mrs. Audrey S. Dwiggins '69 Ms. Deborah A. Dye '15 Honorable Catherine Eagles Mr. Joseph W. Earnshaw, Jr. '57 Mrs. Dawn Easley Mr. Donovan E. Eason Mr. Walter L. Eason Mr. Joseph K. East Jr. '67 and Mrs. Linda East Mrs. Kimberly J. East Mr. Julian D. Eastman Eaton Ms. Mary K. Eberle Mr. Henry T. Eddins, Jr. '60 and Mrs. Elizabeth T. Eddins '60 Ms. Gaylyn E. Eddy Ms. Percy A. Edmundson Mr. and Mrs. Benny Edwards Mr. Charles C. Edwards, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Judy Edwards Mrs. Loretta H. Edwards '53 Ms. Danyelle Edwards '07
Mrs. Brenda S. Edwards '63 Ms. Carly Edwards Mr. and Mrs. James Edwards Mrs. Angela J. Edwards '93, '95 and Mr. Danny K. Edwards Mr. Weston J. Eklund Dr. Khalil M. Eldeeb Mr. Anthony J. Eldreth '12 Mr. Harvey A. Eldridge, Jr. '55 Mrs. Bonnie Elhart Mr. and Mrs. Michael Elliott Mr. David A. Elliott Ms. Martene F. Elliott Mr. Phillip H. Ellis '62 and Mrs. Connie Ellis Mr. Jerry M. Ellis Mr. William A. Ellis '89 and Mrs. Velma H. Ellis '81 Mrs. Gail R. Ellis '57* Mr. Hubert Ellison Mr. Gary L. Elmore '89, '96 and Mrs. Greta Elmore Ms. Kimberly A. Elmore '06 Mr. Scott Emory '85 and Mrs. Julie W. Emory '85 Dr. & Mrs. Adam C. English Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dale Ennis Mrs. Rachel F. Ennis Ms. Mary C. Ennis Mr. Jerry R. Ennis '57 and Mrs. Rhonda H. Ennis '65, '81 Mrs. Jennifer E. Ennis '76 Ms. Joyce A. Ennis Ms. Elizabeth D. Ennis '74 Ms. Kathryn H. Ennis Mr. James H. Enos '98 Dr. Floyd I. Enzor '63 Mr. William R. Epps Mr. J. C. Epting, Jr. Mrs. Patricia Ernest Mrs. Mary Ann J. Eskridge '53 Mrs. Ann E. Evanko Mr. and Mrs. George Evanko Mr. Billie R. Evans '71, '80 Mr. Thomas E. Evans '71 Mrs. Linda T. Evans '91 Mr. Spence A. Evans '12 Mr. Henry L. Evans '95 Evans Sales & Marketing LLC Mr. Steven T. Eveker '86 and Mrs. Julia Eveker Mr. Bradley S. Everett '99, '11 Mr. and Mrs. Royce Everette Rev. and Mrs. James Everette III Mr. Robert L. Ezzell '63 and Mrs. Rosanna Ezzell Rev. Hampton Faircloth '84 Family Medical Supply, Inc. Family Pharmacy Mr. and Mrs. Curt Farrell Ms. Roberta J. Farwell Ms. Jan M. Faulkner '88, '93 Ms. Barbara L. Faulkner Mr. Scott A. Fedorchak Mr. Adam R. Fellers '03 Mr. Charles R. Felmlee '66 Mr. L. Thomas Ferguson Mr. David P. Ferrell '96 and Mrs. Lisa M. Ferrell Mrs. Dorothy G. Ferrell '47 Mr. John S. Ferris '01 Fidelity Foundation Mr. Robbie L. Fielder '70 and Mrs. Cynthia W. Fielder Mr. George B. Fields '80 and Mrs. Pamela M. Fields Mr. Lewis P. Fields '72 and Mrs. Marie S. Fields '73 Mrs. Brenda F. Figueroa-Haywood '04 Mr. Andrew J. Finkler '16 First Baptist Church of Asheville First Baptist Church of Mocksville First Baptist Church of Plymouth Mr. Thomas J. Fish III and Mrs. Gloria W. Fish '68 Mrs. Paula H. Fish '71 Mr. Billy R. Fisher '59, '60
Fitness Connection Mr. and Mrs. William Fitzgerald Mr. George M. Flanagan '86 and Mrs. Jo Ann Flanagan Mr. Samuel D. Fleder '09, '09 Mr. James R. Fleming Mr. Glenn A. Flinchum '42 and Mrs. Pattie Flinchum Mr. Jack Flinchum and Mrs. Callie G. Flinchum '57 Mr. Conrey D. Flowers '70 and Mrs. Sarah Flowers Mrs. Linda P. Flowers '69 Mr. Maurice A. Flowers Ms. Paradise I. Flowers '15 Dr. William F. Folds '56 and Mrs. Glenda F. Folds '55 Rev. Andy Foley '10 Mr. Dustin D. Fonder Mr. Richard A. Forbes Mr. and Mrs. Robert Forcum Mr. J. C. Forehand and Mrs. Kimberly B. Forehand '98 Mrs. Maude S. Forlaw '47 Ms. Sue Ann Forrest '16 Mr. James W. Forst '66 and Mrs. Doris Forst Ms. Meredith R. Foster '05 Gloria W. Foster '66 and Mr. Murray Foster Mr. Robert J. Foster '73 and Mrs. Kathryn Foster Dr. Leigh L. Foushee '00 and Mr. Eugene E. Foushee Mrs. Winnifred M. Fowler Rev. Howard W. Fowler '66 and Mrs. Mary Fowler Mr. and Mrs. Neal Fowler Mr. John M. Fowler, Sr. Mr. Leo A. Fox '79 and Mrs. Erin Fox Mr. Colby J. Fox Fox & Fox, PA Ms. Carolyn C. Foxx '85 Mr. Craig B. Frank '70 Mr. Gene Franklin '57 Ms. Heather Fraser Rev. Jamee P. Free '06 Dr. Larry W. Freeman '69 and Mrs. Janice C. Freeman '68 Rev. Dr. Patricia L. Freeman '04 Rev. Woodrow W. Freeze III '11 Mr. and Mrs. Edward Frick Mr. James R. Fricke Sr. '87 and Mrs. Jeannette O. Fricke Mr. Jared R. Fries '04 and Mrs. Tammi B. Fries '04 Mr. Thomas G. Frith '90, '95, '94 and Mrs. Nenita M. Frith Mr. Edward C. Fritts '01 Mr. Charles D. Fritz '85 Ms. Kristine L. Fritz Ms. Elizabeth A. Froehling Frog @ Dunn Frye Law Offices, P.A. Ms. Isabel C. Fulghum '75 Mr. Clint E. Fuller '05, '07 Dr. Stephen H. Fuller Mr. Kenneth M. Fuller '94 Ms. Michayla K. Fullwood Mr. Gerald L. Galloway '75 Mr. Michael S. Gallup Mr. Michael R. Ganley '09 Mr. Kenneth R. Garber '81 and Mrs. Elizabeth L. Garber '83 Dr. Robert J. Garbett '90 and Mrs. Eileen Garbett Ms. Sandra R. Gareton Mr. Philip W. Garland '84 Mrs. Martha S. Garner '57 Mr. Fred H. Garner, Jr. '96 and Mrs. Dorline R. Garner Mr. Rufus D. Garrell '63 Dr. and Mrs. Robert L. Garrett Mr. Edgar P. Garrison Jr. '65 and Mrs. Beth Garrison Mr. Lavern E. Gaskin '66 and Mrs. Donna Gaskin Honorable and Mrs. James Gates
Mr. Harold N. Gatlin '67 and Mrs. Bonnie Gatlin Ms. Lacey J. Gatrell '15 Rev. William I. Gay, Jr. '78 Mr. Charles P. Gaylor IV '10 Gaylord McNally Strickland & Snyder, LLP Mr. Richard F. Gays '66 and Mrs. Susan Gays GBR Pizza, Inc. Dr. Ethan A. Gearhart, Jr. '51 and Mrs. Peggy Gearhart Mr. Leo W. Geisler Ms. Elizabeth A. Geisler Mr. Kendall F. Gentry '59 Ms. Ruthann Gentry Mrs. Laura R. Gerstner Mr. William P. Gibson and Mrs. Jinger T. Gibson '90 Mrs. Dorothea Stewart Gilbert '46 Mrs. Christine Gilbert Ms. Rosalin A. Gilbert '69 Mrs. Jeanette Gilbert Mrs. Ashley R. Gilliam '12 Mr. William R. Gilliland '61 and Mrs. Carolyn J. Gilliland '61 Dr. Brooks W. Gilmore Ms. Deanna M. Girard '05 Dr. David Gittelman Miss Sue J. Glasby '55 Mr. Jack R. Glaser '71 and Mrs. Deborah Glaser Rev. Jack Glasgow, Jr. and Mrs. Barbara D. Glasgow '81 GlaxoSmithKline Mr. Jeffrey D. Glendening '81 Mr. Ron Goca Mr. James C. Godwin Mr. Felton R. Godwin '65 Mr. John C. Godwin '93 and Dr. Sonya C. Godwin '98, '94 Mrs. Carolyn S. Godwin '47 Mr. John P. Godwin '10 Mr. Glen Godwin Mrs. Cora J. Godwin '89 Dr. Sarah K. Goforth Mr. Matthew I. Gooch '15 Rev. Spencer A. Good '03 and Mrs. Krystal Good Dr. Ellen B. Goode Mr. Jimmy Goodman and Mrs. Sue B. Goodman '71 Rev. William C. Goodnight Jr. '75 and Mrs. Sylvia Goodnight '07 Mr. Harry L. Goodwin '66 Ms. Krystal M. Goolsby Mr. Greg Goral Mrs. Stephanie J. Goral Ms. Suzanne Gordon Mr. Keith H. Gordon '13 Ms. Diana C. Gould Mr. Emerson F. Gower, Jr. '70 and Mrs. Jane Gower Mr. Ned T. Grady Jr. '86 and Mrs. Susan S. Grady Mr. Charles M. Graham '68 Mr. John W. Graham III, CPA '76 and Mrs. Peggy B. Graham Mr. Chad A. Graham Mrs. Kendra N. Granger '09 Mr. and Mrs. William Grant Mr. and Mrs. William A. Gravely Ms. Marie W. Gray Dr. M. Dwaine Greene '79 and Mrs. Carolyn M. Greene Mr. Kyle Greene and Mrs. Shelley A. Greene '01 CDR Bruce E. Greenland '95 Ms. Sophia S. Gregory Ms. Michelle J. Gregory Ms. Angela F. Griffin Mr. George W. Griffin and Mrs. Dianne D. Griffin '72 Mr. John R. Griffith '60 Mr. Branton Grimes and Mrs. Amy A. Grimes '90 Mr. Jerry G. Grimes '65 and Mrs. Gloria Grimes Ms. Jean M. Grotgen
Mrs. Roseanne C. Gudzan '83 Mr. Darryl T. Guerin Mr. Earl Gulledge and Mrs. Emily C. Gulledge '68 Mr. Phillip Gurkin and Mrs. Marie K. Gurkin '73 Mr. Frederic B. Gustafson, Jr. '62 Dr. Karen Guzman H & K Rentals, Inc. Ms. Mallory E. Haddon '13 Hadley's Cafe, Inc Mr. James M. Hager, Jr. '94 and Dr. Veronica C. Hager '01 Mrs. Lou B. Hager '86 Mr. Kendall J. Hair Mr. John M. Hair Mr. Justin P. Haire Mr. Joe E. Hairr '91 Mr. Greg Halford and Mrs. Tiffany B. Halford '94, '96 Mr. Ayden W. Hall '64 Mr. Daniel K. Hall Rev. Robert N. Hall '83 Mr. Willis H. Hall '55 Mrs. Nicole M. Hall Ms. Megan K. Hall '07 Mr. Marshall D. Hall '74 Ms. Joan Hall Mr. Ronnie Hall and Mrs. Tammy H. Hall '81 Mrs. Alberta H. Hall '73 Mr. Cameron J. Hall Miss Michelle L. Hallman '78 Dr. and Mrs. Steven Halm Mr. James E. Hamilton, Jr. '72 Mr. Robert L. Hamilton '70 Mr. Harvey M. Hamlet '93 and Mrs. Tracy H. Hamlet Ms. Nancy L. Hammersley Mr. Tobias S. Hampson '02 Hampton Inn Dunn Hampton Inn & Suites Holly Springs Ms. Kendra L. Hancock Dr. Ted E. Hancock Mr. Carl Hann, Sr. and Mrs. Ann W. Hann '69 Mrs. Nancy E. Hardee '59 Mr. James E. Harden '75 Mr. Michael B. Hardison '85 Rev. Cecil Harkey Jr. '72 and Mrs. Dot Harkey Mr. Pat B. Harmon and Mrs. Joyce Harmon '58 Mr. Mark O. Harrell and Dr. Charlotte F. Harrell '10 Mr. and Mrs. Bert Harrell Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrill Ms. Shelly N. Harrill Mr. W. Bruce Harrington '57 Dr. William B. Harris '66 and Mrs. Sharon J. Harris '62 Mr. James W. Harris '75 Mr. Thomas G. Harris Ms. Patricia R. Harris '92 and Mr. Barry Harris Father Leonard H. Harris and Mrs. Kathryn M. Harris '63 Mr. Robert C. Harris '86 and Dr. Lisa P. Harris '92 Mrs. Nancy H. Harris '68 Mr. Tyrin J. Harris Mr. Gregory A. Harrison '06 Mr. Jared R. Harrison '95 and Mrs. Marti Harrison Mr. Steve C. Hasselberg Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hastings Dr. Robert T. Hasty Mr. James T. Hasty Jr. '72 and Mrs. Patricia W. Hasty Mr. John H. Hatch III '73 Dr. Clark Hatcher '14 Mr. Steven M. Hauge '81 Ms. Susan Hauser Mr. Thomas F. Hauser '66 Dr. J. C. Havran Dr. Rahul V. Haware Mrs. Joyce T. Hawkins '58 Ms. Heather L. Hawn '97
Mr. Robert Hayes and Mrs. Joyce C. Hayes '46 Ms. Teresa D. Hayes Rev. Garrett A. Hays, Jr. '78 and Mrs. Laura S. Hays Healing Arts & Massage School Ms. Edith W. Hedgepeth Matthew B. Heller, D.O. Mr. Robert D. Helms '72 and Mrs. Barbara Helms Ms. Senith S. Helms Mr. Christopher D. Hemeyer Mr. Gerald F. Hemphill '89 and Mrs. Lori B. Hemphill '88 Mr. and Mrs. Adley Hemphill Mr. Walter G. Henderson and Mrs. Lillian H. Henderson '43 Ms. Bobby K. Henderson '60 Ms. Allison C. Henderson Ms. Sherry L. Henline '90 Mr. Dwayne Henry '04 Ms. Tiffany N. Henry Dr. William R. Henshaw '54 and Mrs. Marilyn Henshaw Mrs. Katelynn T. Hensley '16 Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Herman Mr. Juan J. Hernaez and Mrs. Stephanie J. BurchHernaez '84 Mr. Javier Hernandez '84 Mr. Alphus S. Herndon, Jr. '60 and Mrs. Sherri Herndon Mr. Ken Herring and Mrs. Sharmon S. Herring '87 Mrs. Eva T. Herring '52 Dr. Charles Herring Mr. Bryant Herring '66 and Mrs. Wanda B. Herring '68 Mrs. Thelma C. Herring '70 and Mr. Simon R. Herring Mr. Richard C. Herring '82 Mrs. Ashley D. Herring '94 Mr. Shawn L. Herrmann '91 Mr. David A. Hesselmeyer '02 and Mrs. Amanda L. Hesselmeyer '02 Mr. David Hicks and Mrs. Jane M. Hicks '73 Mr. and Mrs. Woody Higgins Mr. John H. High '57 and Mrs. Gayle H. High High Cotton Mr. James D. Highsmith '65 and Mrs. Faye Highsmith Mr. William J. Hilburn, Jr. '66 and Mrs. Becky Hilburn Mr. Lawrence F. Himes Ms. Barbara Hinchee Mr. Richard E. Hines '04 and Mrs. Loree F. Hines '10 Ms. Delondria R. Hines Mr. Henry D. Hinnant '62 Dr. Timothy M. Hinson '92 and Mrs. Laura Hinson Mr. L. Liston Hinson, Jr. '65 Mr. Adam T. Hinson '13 Mr. Terry W. Hinson '78 and Mrs. Lisa Hinson Mr. James L. Hinton '69 and Mrs. Sarah M. Hinton '71 Mr. Rodney S. Hipwell Mr. and Mrs. Keith Hitch Mr. William A. Hobbs Mrs. Susannah H. Hobbs '96 and Mr. John K. Hobbs Ms. Annie Rose C. Hobbs Mr. Jerry E. Hockaday '61 and Mrs. Brenda Hockaday Ms. Kimberly A. Hocking Mr. Joel Hodges '02 Mr. Jack Hodges and Mrs. Bonnie B. Hodges '52 Rev. Charles F. Hodges '56 and Mrs. Rose M. Hodges Mr. Mike Hodges '68 Mrs. Joyce S Hodges '16 Mr. Lester Hodges Mr. Douglas M. Hoelscher '98 and Mrs. Cherie Hoelscher Mr. Jacob A. Hoff '60 Ms. Janet L. Hofstetter '78
C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 73
DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. Gary Holbert and Mrs. Lisa G. Holbert '80 Mr. Edward L. Holder Mr. Eddie L. Holder Dr. Burke E. Holland Mr. Burt Holland '95 Mr. Jeffrey D. Holland '79 Mr. William E. Holland '77 and Mrs. Nancy Holland Mrs. Melinda R. Holland '16 Mr. Shawn A. Holland '15 Dr. Melissa A. Holland '07 Mr. and Mrs. Damon Holliday Holloman Exterminators, Inc. Holly Springs Baptist Church Holly Springs Pharmacy LLC Mr. Peter Holman and Mrs. Lawanna W. Holman '71 Brianne L. Holmes Mrs. Virginia L. Holquist Ms. Donna K. Holt Mr. Michael W. Holt '75 and Mrs. Martha J. Holt Mr. Kyle B. Honeycutt '94 Mrs. Brenda T. Honeycutt '69 Mrs. Betsy R. Hood '63 Mr. Arthur C. Hood and Mrs. Kitty M. Hood '69 Mr. and Mrs. Doug Hook Mr. Dwight F. Hooker '66 Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hoover Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hopkins Mr. and Mrs. Max Hopkins Rev. Donald K. Horn '66 and Mrs. Shirley Horn Dr. Barry L. Hornberger '65 and Mrs. Jean U. Hornberger Mr. Edward K. Horne '64 and Mrs. Sharon Horne Mr. James Stuart Horne Mr. Ernest L. Hoskins '76 and Mrs. Robin M. Hoskins '80 Ms. Ann W. Houston Mr. Henry B. Howard II '57 and Mrs. June Howard Dr. Mallory L. Howard '14 Mrs. Bonnie G. Howard '72 Howard A. McKinnon & Associates Mr. Durwood P. Howell '84 and Mrs. Joni Howell Drs. Rick and Lydia Hoyle Mrs. Elina R. Hoyle Mr. Robert Hubbard and Mrs. Jacquelynn Y. Hubbard '58 Mr. and Mrs. Martin A. Hubbe Ms. Martha Hudgins '64 Mr. Robert G. Hudson, Ph.D '66 and Mrs. Linda F. Hudson '69 Ms. Barbara D. Hudson Mr. John T. Hudson '85 Mr. Matthew S. Huff Ms. Jenna Huggins Mr. William K. Huggins '75 Mr. Jimmie D. Huggins '82 Mr. Elmer F. Hughes '73 and Mrs. Julie O. Hughes Mr. Byron L. Hughes Mr. Norman L. Hulen '80 and Mrs. Patsy Hulen Mr. Alden W. Hull '70 Ms. Teresa W. Humbert Dr. John C. Humphrey, Jr. '56 Mr. Clarence C. Hundley, Jr. '74 Mr. William T. Hunt '63 Mr. Fred L. Hunt Jr. '68 Mr. Warren C. Hunt III '67 Ms. Jodie Ruth Hurley '01 Ms. Rebecca A. Hurst '13 Ms. Alison C. Huskey Mr. Brian J. Hutchinson '08 Mr. John S. Hutchison, Jr. '66 Dr. Venancio R. Ibarra IBM International Foundation Impresa, LLC Ms. Heather A. Ireland Rev. Israel C. Irizarri '62 and Mrs. Joan L. Irizarri Ms. Amanda L. Shue '00
74 SPRING 2017
Mr. Derek J. Isley '06 Ms. Colleen C. Israel '14 Mr. and Mrs. Panaiot Ivanov Mr. Carl G. Ivarsson, Jr. '82, '85 and Mrs. Sandra H. Ivarsson '92 Mr. Simon J. Jacks '05 Mr. Ernest A. Jackson '00 Mr. Luther S. Jackson '63 Mr. Zachary D. Jackson '02 Mr. Aaron H. Jackson III '00 and Mrs. Jayna R. Jackson '95 Mr. Edward J. Jackson '82 and Mrs. Eleanor Jackson Mrs. Judy B. Jackson '88 Mrs. Anne K. Jackson '57 Ms. Brittney E. Jackson '14 Ms. Joy T. Murphy Ms. Trisha L. Jacobs '06 Mrs. Jeanette S. James '69 Mr. Charles James and Mrs. Jo K. James '75 Mrs. Jo K. James '75 and Mr. Charles James Janet Harrington Hall Revocable Trust Mr. and Mrs. David Janisko Ms. Shirley M. Jefferds Mr. Chadwick C. Jefferds '12 Mr. Robert H. Jenkins '59 and Mrs. Patricia M. Jenkins Mr. George L. Jenkins Jr. '81 and Mrs. Beverly O. Jenkins Mr. William D. Jenkins '69 and Mrs. Ruth Jenkins Mr. A. Douglas Jennette Jennifer Kirby Fincher, PLLC Ms. Nina U. Jennings '00 Mr. Glenn R. Jernigan '59 Mr. Kenneth J. Jernigan, Sr. '82 and Mrs. Shirley J. Jernigan Mr. James P. Jernigan Mr. and Mrs. Glynn Jernigan Mrs. Shelia J. Jewell '70 Mr. Leo John '13 John H. High Co., Inc. John Hiester Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep Mr. John L. Johnson, Jr. '64 and Mrs. Georgianna Johnson Mrs. Somer M. Johnson '16 Mr. and Mrs. Melton Johnson Mr. Robert L. Johnson '55 and Mrs. Anne Johnson Mr. Walton Johnson and Mrs. Hesta T. Johnson '54 Mrs. Ronda L. Johnson Mr. Edgar W. Johnson Jr. '01 Mr. Nathan M. Johnson III '73 Mr. Paul R. Johnson Mrs. Amy M. Johnson '09 Dr. and Mrs. E. Keith Johnson Mr. Warren F. Johnson, Jr. '68 Mr. William E. Johnson '97 and Mrs. Leanne T. Johnson '95 Ms. Nancy L. Johnson '81 Ms. Colleen J. Johnson Dr. Cynthia A. Johnson Mr. Dale P. Johnson and Mrs. Dianne B. Johnson '74 Mrs. Gladys A. Johnson '48 Mrs. Libby L. Johnson '16 Ms. Fannie N. Johnson '16 Ms. Janie T. Johnson Ms. Shirley E. Johnson '89 Mr. Bennett J. Johnson Mrs. Hailey L. Johnson '13 Mr. David M. Johnson Mr. Dwight W. Johnson Ms. Destiny A. Johnson Mr. Isaac A. Johnston '12 Mr. Christian B. Johnston '79 Ms. Carlyn R. Jones Mr. Fitzhugh C. Jones '68 Mr. Michael A. Jones '06 Mr. Jesse R. Jones, Jr. '88 and Mrs. Lisa Jones Dr. Haydn T. Jones Mr. Donald D. Jones '74 and Mrs. Debbie Jones Mr. Robert L. Jones '55
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C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 75
DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. Charles L. Price '87 and Mrs. Betty W. Price '86 Mr. Joseph L. Price Mr. Tom Price '67 and Mrs. Janice Price Mrs. Tonia D. Pridgen '73 Mr. James Priest Mr. William M. Priestley '12 Mr. Frank Prince and Mrs. Wilda Y. Prince '56 Mr. James A. Prince '65 Mr. Robert Pringle '73 and Mrs. Myrtle Pringle Mr. Edward E. Pruett '74 Mr. Edward F. Pugh '65 and Mrs. Nancy Pugh The Q Shack Quality Equipment, LLC Mr. Robert R. Query Jr. '68 and Mrs. Carolyn Query Ms. Sherie Quillen '14 Mr. Thomas Quinn Mr. Alan L. Quinn Dr. Brianne Raccor Mr. Charles R. Rackley '65 and Mrs. Patricia Rackley Radar Certifications Mrs. Judy T. Radford '72 Mr. John E. Rael '98 and Mrs. Michelle Rael Mr. Harvey Ragan and Mrs. Sarah E. Ragan '65 Mr. Michael S. Rainey '07 Ms. Laurin E. Rainey '15 Dr. Elizabeth L. Rambo Ramsaur & McLean, P.A. Mr. James J. Ranieri Ms. Heather L. Ratchford '06 Mr. Ronald L. Ratcliffe, Jr. '96 and Mrs. Judy Ratcliffe Dr. Meredith B. Rawls '11 Mr. Ricky L. Ray II '01 Mr. James T. Ray '70 and Mrs. Martha Ray Mr. Frank J. Raynor Jr. '70 Mr. Jeffrey L. Rea '91 and Mrs. Sara Rea Ms. Denise T. Reardon '07 Mr. Ramsey G. Reed '93 and Mrs. Elizabeth K. Reed '82 Ms. Darla E. Reed Mr. Richard I. Reeves '75 and Mrs. Judy Reeves Ms. Maynette Regan '81 Mr. Cabell J. Regan '79 Mr. Robert O. Reid '49 Dr. Michael P. Reidy '64 and Mrs. Bonnie P. Reidy '65 Mr. and Mrs. William Reinhart Dr. and Mrs. Howard Reisner Ms. Audrey S. Reshard Rev. Bobby J. Revels '59 and Mrs. Ruby Revels Mr. Gerald B. Rhodes '79 and Mrs. Teresa Rhodes Ms. Susan S. Rhodes Ms. Sonia A. Rhodes Mrs. Robyn Rhyne and Mr. Randall B. Rhyne '08 Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rice III Ms. Irene A. Rice Mr. Carson W. Rich '88 Mr. A S. Richards III '74 Ms. Natasha A. Richardson '11 Ms. Jamie N. Richardson '13 Ms. Nichole R. Richardson Ms. Kathy Richey Ms. Sophia A. Rickard Mr. Glenn Riddle '69 and Mrs. Gail Riddle Mr. William H. Ridenour '69 Ridge Road Baptist Church Mr. and Mrs. John J. Riggan Mr. Monty A. Riggs '76 and Mrs. Jane W. Riggs '76 Mr. William N. Rigsbee, Jr. '64 and Mrs. Audrey Rigsbee SMSGT Sandy G. Riley '68 Mr. Ronnie Ring and Mrs. Miriam P. Ring '80 76 SPRING 2017
Mr. James A. Rion '73 and Mrs. Sara O. Rion '73 Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Rivers Mrs. Judith L. Robbins Captain Jessica L. Robbins '13 Dr. Jack W. Robbins '62 and Mrs. Virginia P. Robbins '65 Mr. John W. Robbins '51 Mr. Joseph M. Robbins '10 Miss Ann W. Roberts '67 Mr. John E. Roberts '72 Ms. Denise R. Roberts '77 Mrs. Pamela S. Roberts John B. Roberts Mr. Gary D. Roberts '72, '70 and Mrs. Barbara Roberts Mr. Matthew D. Roberts '11 Dr. Greg A. Robertson '07, '14 LTC Charles W. Robinson '66 and Mrs. Donna L. Robinson '66, '71 Mr. Wayne Robinson and Mrs. Nancy K. Robinson '85 Ms. Heather A. Robinson '13 Ms. Stephanie M. Robles Mr. Clayton Rodgers, Jr. '68 and Mrs. Susan H. Rodgers Mr. Gregory B. Rodgers '85, '92 and Mrs. Leigh M. Rodgers '85 Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Rogers Mr. Ruben C. Rogers and Mrs. Betty W. Rogers '64 Mr. Jeff D. Rogers '87 and Mrs. Annette Rogers Mr. Leonard O. Rogers, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Deborah H. Rogers Mr. Larry P. Rose '67 Mrs. Ellen W. Rose '07 Mr. Stephen M. Rose '76 and Mrs. Valerie Rose Mr. Barry C. Rose '64 Dr. Richard L. Ross '68 and Mrs. Minnie B. Ross '69 Mr. William L. Ross III '70 Mr. Johnny E. Ross Mrs. Peggy P. Ross '58 Dr. Lorae T. Roukema Miss S. Elizabeth Rountree '66 Mr. Arthur T. Rouse III '70 Mr. Hugh E. Rouse '69 and Mrs. Stella Rouse Ms. Julianne D. Rowland Ms. Rhonda G. Royster Ruckus Pizza, Pasta, & Spirits Mr. Paul R. Ruddock '75 and Mrs. Jo Ruddock Mr. Timothy S. Ruggles Dr. Kathey F. Rumley '94 Mr. William G. Russell Ms. Karen L. Rust '14 LTC Scott E. Rutter '83 and Mrs. Jolienne Rutter Ms. Jessie L. Ryals Ms. Mary G. Ryan '04 Dr. Lee K. Rynearson Ms. Patricia Sabol Mr. Carl H. Salmon '65 Mr. Roy L. Salter Mrs. Jessica A. Sammons '10, '13 Mr. William B. Sanders '05 Mr. Kursat Sarigol '63 and Mrs. Linda S. Sarigol Mr. Philip M. Sasser '08 Sasser Law Firm Ms. Kathryn A. Saunders '08 Mr. John R. Saunders, Jr. '66 Mr. Leo N. Sauser, Jr. Mr. Matthew W. Sawchak Mr. David Sawicki Ms. Alexa N. Scattaregia Mr. Edward S. Schenk III '04 Ms. Mary F. Schickedantz Ms. Rebecca C. Schlichter Mr. Robert J. Schmid '04 Ms. Lisa M. Schreiner '05 Dr. Donald N. Schroeder Mrs. Deborah F. Schronce '72 Mrs. J. Grace Schupp '11 Mr. and Mrs. Roy Scofield Mr. John E. Scott '94
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Mr. Fred J. Tucker, Jr. '74 Mr. Matthew E. Tucker '76 and Mrs. Suzannah Tucker Mr. David Tucker and Mrs. Cheryl L. Tucker '82 Dr. John A. Tumblin, Jr. '42 and Mrs. Alice P. Tumblin Mr. Robert Tunney Mr. Tommy Tunstall '62 and Mrs. Jean C. Tunstall '05 Mr. and Mrs. Marc Tunstall Mr. Joseph L. Turlington '69 and Mrs. Lalia Turlington Mr. Alexander K. Turlington Mr. Jonathan S. Turlington Mr. Kenneth J. Turnage and Mrs. Ada L. Turnage '88 Mr. David J. Turner '65 Mrs. Martha B. Turner '71 Ms. Michelle Turner '03 Turquoise Consulting, Inc. Dr. Richard Tuttle and Mrs. Susan C. Newell '98 Mr. Louis B. Twiford '59 Ms. Jacqueline D. Tylka Mrs. Patti N. Tyndall Mr. Wesley R. Tyndall Mr. Larkin N. Tysor Mr. Gary M. Underhill Jr. '79 University of Minnesota Physicians Unleashed, the Dog & Cat Store Mr. David E. Upchurch '03 Mr. Larry V. Upchurch '90 Ms. Jewel G. Upchurch Madsen Mrs. Amber L. Upton Mr. Jesse L. Uzzell '75 Mrs. Sara J. Valentine '00 Mrs. Ashley L. Valley '07 Ms. Carol L. Vandenbergh '07 Dr. Kenneth L. Vandergriff Vandeventer Black, LLP Mr. Edward W. Vann '67 and Mrs. Emily Vann Ms. Briana J. Vargas-Gonzalez Ms. Eloisa Vargas-Ruiz Mr. Umesh C. Varma Mr. and Mrs. Varvolis Mr. Zachary T. Vaskalis Mr. Charles F. Vaughan Jr. '71, '04 and Mrs. Jo Ann D. Vaughan Mr. Robert L. Vaughn '59 and Mrs. Marie C. Vaughn '59 Mr. Raymond L. Vaughn, Jr. '66 and Mrs. Thetis Vaughn Ms. Rosa G. Velazquez Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Venese Mr. John H. Verrill '69 Dr. John H. Viehe Mr. Paul Vilandre and Mrs. Jo Anne R. Vilandre '59 Miss Juanita B. Villa '81 Mr. Alton G. Vincent '68 and Mrs. Charlotte R. Vincent Dr. Guy D. Vitaglione Vivace Restaurant LTC Alvin P. Wadsworth, Jr. '89, '92 and Mrs. Sherri R. Wadsworth '90 Mr. John M. Waff '68 Mr. Jonathan W. Waggett '14 Mr. Michael Wainscott and Mrs. Kelly G. Wainscott '94 Mr. William H. Waits '69 Mr. Harvey W. Walden Mr. Ricky O. Walden Dr. Donna E. Waldron Mrs. Nikki R. Walker '04, '07 and Mr. Joshua Walker Dr. Sandra M. Walker '66 Miss Sarah J. Walker '78, '84 Mrs. Beverly J. Walker '69 Mr. James E. Walker '92 and Ms. Lynn Walker Mr. John B. Walker '06 and Mrs. Patricia S. Walker '07 Ms. Wilma Walker Mr. William M. Wall '47 Mr. James D. Wall '74
Mrs. Ann J. Wall '70 Mr. Richard B. Wallace '60 Mr. Edward B. Wallace Mr. Franklin C. Walters '65 and Mrs. Sylvia Walters Mr. Larry Walters and Mrs. Jeanette W. Walters '75 Mrs. Stephanie B. Walters '05 Mrs. Teresa A. Walters '05 Mr. Jason S. Wangelin Ms. Kimberly B. Ward Mr. and Mrs. Danny Ward Mr. James D. Ward '72 Mrs. Louisa M. Ward '14 Mr. Robert A. Warlick '97 Mr. Alex Warner '65 Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Warner Mr. Robert Warner and Mrs. Marilyn R. Warner '99 Mrs. Alice S. Warren '74 and Mr. Kimrel B. Warren Mrs. Beverly L. Warren '68 Mr. R. Gerald Warren and Mrs. Brenda S. Warren '72, '90 Mr. Marshall A. Warren '61 and Mrs. Sue T. Warren '66 Dr. Rachel L. Warren '15 Mr. Carey B. Washburn Mrs. Sharon A. Washington Mr. George M. Waters '70 and Mrs. Joyce Waters Mrs. Flora B. Watkins '71 Ms. Linda O. Watkins Ms. Lacey P. Watkins Mr. James D. Watlington '85 Mr. M. Wayne Watson and Mrs. Kathryn H. Watson '62 Rev. Mitchell B. Watson '89 and Mrs. Donna Watson Mrs. Marietta G. Watson '51 Mr. Warren V. Watts '95 Mr. Jerry D. Weathers '64 Rev. R. L. Weatherspoon, Jr. and Mrs. Jacqueline R. Weatherspoon '57, '95 Mr. H. H. Weaver '68 and Mrs. Charlotte Weaver Dr. Debora J. Weaver Mr. Roland E. Weaver '61 Mr. James W. Webb '61 Ms. Alice M. Webb Mr. Christopher J. Weber '12 Mr. David M. Webster and Mrs. Tammy L. Webster '87 Mr. William K. Weddington '90 Mr. and Mrs. Larry Weeks Mr. Walter T. Weeks '81 Miss Mary A. Weiss '85 Ms. Julie S. Weissman '09 Mr. Judson A. Welborn '98 Mrs. Hazel H. Welch '70 Mr. and Mrs. Gary D. Weller Mr. William B. Wellons, Jr. '72 and Mrs. Clara Wellons Mrs. Linda B. Wells '68 Mr. Timothy P. Wells '14 Mr. Melvin Wells and Mrs. Marjorie S. Wells '54 Ms. Polly G. Welsh Mr. James D. West '99 Mrs. Susan E. West Ms. Lisa T. West Mr. Jonathan L. West Mr. Charles H. West Jr. '75, '87 Mr. Mark D. West Mr. Timothy A. Westbrook and Mrs. Debra B. Westbrook '77 Ms. Pamela B. Westbrook '85 Ms. Angela L. Westmoreland '05, '13 Mr. Ross D. Whitbeck '90 Dr. E. Virginia White '09 Mr. Joseph R. White Jr. '68 and Mrs. Barbara J. Daves White '68 Dr. Saundra S. White '93 Mr. Ronald H. White '70 Mr. Kenneth V. White
Mr. Stephen M. White and Mrs. Elaine S. White '70 Dr. and Mrs. Mark T. White Ms. Vivian F. Whiteman Mr. David D. Whitley '70 and Mrs. Debbie Whitley Mr. Travis R. Whitley '64 and Mrs. Jackie Whitley Ms. Leah B. Whitt '11, '14 Mrs. Patricia W. Whitt '69 Rev. Kimberly A. Whitted '14 Mr. Kenneth F. Whitted Mr. Eric R. Whritenour '07 Mrs. Shirley C. Wicker Mr. Jade W. Wicker '66 and Mrs. Mary Wicker Mr. John G. Wickham '74 Ms. Elizabeth E. Wickham '05 Mr. Reginald C. Wickham Lt. Col. John N. Wiegner '85 Mr. John R. Wiggins and Mrs. Jennifer J. Wiggins '74 Mrs. Bonnie J. Wiggs '80 Mr. G. Reynolds Wilborn '57 LTC James E. Wilde '73 and Mrs. Roswitha B. Wilde Mr. Thomas M. Wilder and Mrs. Pamela P. Wilder '77 Mr. and Mrs. M. Scott Wilhoit Mr. Richard C. Wilkins Hon. Charles W. Wilkinson, Jr. '61 Dr. Meredith T. Williams Mr. Lonnie B. Williams, Jr. and Mrs. Catherine L. Williams '81 Mrs. Rita M. Williams '59 Mrs. Winifred J. Williams '72 Mr. and Mrs. Fred Williams Mr. Ben Williams Mr. Cecil H. Williams, Jr. '53 and Mrs. Mary Williams Mr. Charles E. Williams III '79 Mrs. Frances B. Williams '78* Mr. David V. Williams '80 Mr. Jason M Williams Mr. and Mrs. Larry H. Williams Mrs. Carolyn W. Williams '65 Mrs. Nancy P. Williams '51 Rev. Douglas G. Williams '71 Ms. LaShauna A. Williams Mrs. Sandra C. Williams '93 Ms. Cornelia L. Williams Ms. Shaquasha K. Williams Mr. Simone T. Williams Ms. Lisa P. Williams Mr. Harry Williamson, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Martha L. Williamson Mr. Kelvin L. Williamson '12, '16 Mr. Ashley J. Williamson '90 and Mrs. Sonya L. Williamson '90 Mr. F. Michael Williard '71 Ms. Tonya L. Willingham Mr. Owen H. Willis '71 Ms. Mary W. Willis Mrs. Amy W. Willis '05 Mr. Colon Willoughby, Jr. '79 LTC Stephen T. Wills '99 Col. Walter J. Wilson, Jr. '95 Dr. Thomas A. Wilson '68 and Mrs. Sandra Wilson MGYSGT Marion Wilson III '07 Ms. Lisa M. Wilson '89 Mr. Efird E. Wilson, Jr. '63 Mr. Christopher Wilson '12, '16 Mrs. Sandra G. Wilson '70 Ms. Logan D. Wilson '15 Ms. Tara Wilson '89 Mr. Robert A. Wilson Ms. Patricia B. Winecoff '92 Ms. Nicole M. Winget Lt. Col. John I. Winn '84 Mr. Lacy W. Winstead '64 Mr. Allan W. Winter Dr. Peter Wish '67 and Mrs. Judith L. Wish '66 Ms. Betty R. Wishart
Ms. Denise M. Witczak Mr. James E. Witherspoon, Jr. '80 Mr. Jacob R. Wohlfeil '08 Ms. Jenifer R. Wolfe '13 Ms. Felicia D. Womack '03 Mr. Michael P. Womble '67 and Mrs. Joan Womble Dr. Thomas C. Womble '98 and Mrs. Jo M. Womble Mr. James R. Womble, Jr. '54 Womble Carlyle Sandridge & Rice, LLP Mr. Jonathan Wood Dr. R. Craig Wood '70 and Mrs. Judith Wood Mr. Jay Wood, Jr. '84 and Mrs. Tammy L. Wood Ms. Stacy A. Wood Mr. Michael C. Wood '65 and Mrs. Marilyn Wood Mr. David M. Wood '88 Mr. and Mrs. John Woodall, Jr. Mr. E. Marshall Woodall and Mrs. Gladys J. Woodall '57 Mr. Phillip H. Woodard LTC John W. Woodard '83 and Mrs. Elizabeth N. Woodard '84 Mr. Roy L. Woodard '68 and Mrs. Becky Woodard Ms. Patricia L. Woodard '68 Dr. Christopher B. Woodis The Woodland Garden Club Ms. Chelsea N. Woodring Mr. Nicholas E. Woods '11 and Mrs. Chelsea W. Woods '10 Mr. James M. Woolf Jr. '70 Ms. Tara N. Workman '16 Mr. Paul C. Worley '88 and Dr. Tonya L. Worley '92 Mr. Hubert T. Worthington Jr. '73 Ms. Jessica K. Wrenn Miss Mary A. Wright '85 Mr. Robert A. Wright '63 Mr. Carrington Wright Mr. Manuel L. Wright Ms. Shirley I. Wright Miss Karen E. Wyatt '85, '84 Mr. N. Hunter Wyche, Jr. '76, '80 Dr. Donna C. Wynne '92, '87 Xerox Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Yanusas Ms. Carola Yarborough Ms. Julia A Yiznitsky '12 Mr. Albert B. Yopp '16 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Yost Mrs. Jessica L. Yost '11 and Mr. James W. Yost '10 Mr. and Mrs. Brien Yost Mr. Bradley P. Young '11 Mr. Robert N. Young '06 Mrs. Joyce D. Young '47 Ms. Jane A. Younts Mr. Eugene Yuen '94 Mr. Robert Zaccardi and Mrs. Elizabeth E. Zaccardi '74 Ms. Catherine Zachary Dr. Brenda R. Zagar Mr. Peter G. Zargari '94 and Mrs. Kristan O. Zargari Ms. Nicole L. Zawol Mr. Richard W. Zeitz '71 Mr. Sidong Zhang Mr. Wei Zhou '00, '97 and Mrs. Iris Zhou Dr. Hong Zhu Dr. Lani True '13
C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 77
DONOR HONOR ROLL
THE LEGACY CLUB (Life Giving Club)
The Legacy Club recognizes life giving of $1,000,000 and up prior to June 1, 2016. Mr. B. R. Angel* and Mrs. Russellene J. Angel Baptist State Convention of NC Dr. Bob Barker, Sr. '65, '12 and Dr. Patricia Barker '12 Mr. Eugene Boyce Branch Banking & Trust Dr. William E. Byrd '03 and Mrs. Sadie Byrd The Cannon Foundation, Inc. CBF of North Carolina, Inc. Mrs. Edna R. Coates Cooperative Baptist Fellowship County of Harnett
Donald & Elizabeth Cooke Foundation Dr. Charles H. DuVal '48 and Mrs. Elinor DuVal Robert B. Butler Estate Felburn Foundation Dr. Annabelle L. Fetterman '87 and Dr. Lewis M. Fetterman, Sr. '87* A. J. Fletcher Foundation Golden Leaf Foundation Dr. Dinah Gore '07 and Dr. Ed Gore, Sr. '52, '07* Hon. Oscar N. Harris '65 and Mrs. Jean Harris* Ms. Molly F. Held '82
Mrs. Ester Holder Howard '44 Hubert F. Ledford Estate Independent College Fund of NC J. H. Strickland Estate John William Pope Foundation Kate B. Reynolds Charitable Trust Kresge Foundation Dr. and Mrs. Don G. Lane The Leon Levine Foundation Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation Mrs. Joyce McLamb Mr. Bernard F. McLeod, Jr. '46 and Mrs. Virginia C. McLeod* McMichael Family Foundation
NC Community Foundation, Inc. NC Foundation of Church Related Colleges, Inc. Dr. James R. Nisbet '97* and Mrs. Betty Nisbet* Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Reba Quinn and Dr. Milford R. Quinn '43, '99* R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mr. Robert L. Ransdell, Sr. Mr. E. P. Sauls '89* Mr. and Mrs. Mark Saunders Mr. Henry L. Smith '67 and Mrs. Tracey Smith
Mr. Andrew B. Snellings* Thomas J. Lynch Estate Erma B. Taylor Estate Dr. Edward B. Titmus '59, '10 and Mrs. Carol Titmus Troy Lumber Company Dr. Pankaj K. Vyas Dr. Michelle D. Warren and Mr. Irvin Warren Dr. Mildred H. Wiggins '48, '07 Dr. Norman A. Wiggins '48, '07* Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood
THE FOUNDER’S CLUB (Life Giving Club)
The Founder’s Club recognizes life giving of $500,000 to $999,999 prior to June 1, 2016. Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation Brookhill Village, Inc. Mr. Raymond A. Bryan Jr.* Bryan Foundation, Inc. Dr. William L. Burns, Jr. '97* Mrs. Dottie Burns Mrs. Gladys B. Campbell '24* Carlie C's IGA Carlton and Lynell Martin Family Foundation Charles and Irene Nanney Foundation
James R. Coates Estate Dr. James H. Crossingham, Jr. '02 Dr. Fred O. Dennis '79 E. P. Sauls Estate Fidelity Bank Charlie Tillman Freeman Estate GlaxoSmithKline Ms. Flavel M. Godfrey Mrs. Ruth A. Green* Dr. James E. Herring, Jr. '95 and Mrs. Carla Herring Dr. Ernest L. Hogan '98*
Mr. Lewis E. Hubbard* Jefferson Pilot Foundation Mr. Everett Kivette '46 Lilly Endowment Incorporated Lundy-Fetterman Family Foundation Mr. L. Kimsey Mann, Sr. '98* Mrs. Lynell A. Martin and Mr. Carlton C. Martin* Mr. Hugh G. Maxwell, III '57 and Mrs. Charlotte Maxwell Mr. Carlie C. McLamb* Mr. Dalton L. McMichael
Mr. and Mrs. John McNeill, Jr. Mildred B. McIntosh Estate Mr. Jerry Milton and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Milton '92 Mr. James E. Perry, Jr. '59 and Mrs. Daphne S. Perry '60 Mr. Gerald H. Quinn '56 and Mrs. Rita Quinn Mr. Kim Quinn Richard Ruth Smith Estate Mrs. Taylor B. Rogers '77 Ms. Carla Rouse Roy L. Marshall Estate
Mrs. Chloe A. Scott* Miss Elsie L. Seymore* Miss Narnie D. Seymore Southeastern Interiors Mr. L. Harold Stephens* Mr. Daniel E. Stewart '17, '90* Dr. Frederick H. Taylor '64, '15 and Mrs. Myra Taylor Titmus Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whiteman, Jr Mr. James B. Wilkinson*
THE HERITAGE CLUB (Life Giving Club)
The Heritage Club recognizes life giving of $100,000 to $499,999 prior to June 1, 2016 A. E. Finley Foundation Dr. Jesse C. Alphin, Sr. '97* and Mrs. Allene Alphin* Mrs. Venna Anderson* Annie Laurie Brown Estate Dr. Joseph W. Baggett '38* and Mrs. Hannah Baggett* Ned B. Ball Estate '27* Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Barnes, Jr. Barnes & Nobles College Booksellers, LLC Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Sr. '70 Mrs. Barbara D. Bass Dr. Irwin Belk '11 and Mrs. Carol Belk Mr. Edward L. Berry* Dr. Bruce B. Blackmon '40 Bob Barker Company, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Boone Booth Ferris Foundation Mr. Lewis E. Boroughs '41* Mrs. Gladys B. Boroughs Mr. Houston N. Brisson, Sr.* and Mrs. Irene Brisson* Dr. and Mrs. Jack Britt Mr. Willis D. Brown '49 and Mrs. Ann Brown Mr. John C. Bruffey, Jr. '84 Ms. Lanie H. Bryan '16 Burlington Industries Foundation Burroughs Wellcome Company Mr. and Mrs. Travis Burt Mr. R. B. Butler* Dr. C. R. Byrd, Jr. '36, '98* MAJ Sam Byrd C. Ray Pruette Estate Calvin M. Little Estate Dr. James C. Cammack, Jr. '70* Camp Clearwater Capital Community Foundation Cardinal Health Carl Eugene Langston Estate
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Carolina Medical Products Mr. W. H. Carter* Carter Foundation, Inc. John G. Cashwell Estate Dr. S. T. Cathy '91* Mr. Robert J. Chaffin '47 Charles B. Keesee Educational Fund, Inc. Circle Q Farms, Inc./Quinn Farms Clarence E. Roberts Estate Mr. Rogers Clark* Mr. David K. Clark and Mrs. Miriam Clark '52 Clark Brothers Coats & Bennett, LLP Mrs. Mary E. Collier* Community Foundation of Gaston County Compaz Land Corporation Mr. Howard M. Cooper* and Mrs. Eva Cooper* Mr. David T. Courie '93, '97 and Mrs. Michelle Courie Mr. James B. Creech '44 Mr. and Mrs. Gene L. Crow Mrs. Helen Currin and Mr. James M. Currin, Sr. '41* CVS Corporation Daniel E. Stewart Estate Dr. Frank A. Daniels '86 Drs. Leah and Joseph Devlin The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Leona J. Doffermyre* Donald Smith & Manila G. Shave Donnie M. Royal Foundation Duke Energy Progress Mr. Marion L. Eakes* Mr. Thomas L. Edwards '69 Edwards Foundation, Inc. Ms. Lucille L. Ellis '97* Mr. and Mrs. Kennieth Etheridge Mr. Donald C. Evans '71 and Mrs. Judy T. Evans
Mr. Scott Evans '88 and Mrs. Sharon Evans Family Care Pharmacy, Inc. Mrs. Mescal Ferguson* First Baptist Church of Greensboro First Federal Bank Florence M. Lee Estate Florence Rogers Charitable Trust Mr. and Mrs. Dexter E. Floyd Foundation for the Carolinas Frank H. Upchurch Estate Lollie B. Frazier Estate Mr. and Mrs. James C. Furman G. Fred Hale Estate Mr. Stephen W. Gaskins '81 and Mrs. Karen Gaskins Mrs. Mary Gatton Mrs. Dorothea Stewart Gilbert '46 Goldsboro Milling Company Gordon K. Ogburn Estate Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Grabarek Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Hall, Jr. Mrs. Catherine Hall '36* Mr. Bobby R. Hall, Sr. '55 and Mrs. Janet H. Hall '59 Mr. Robert B. Hall, Sr.* Mrs. Hope F. Hall '44 Mr. Robert A. Harris '37* Mr. Willard B. Harris '49 Harris Teeter Mr. Harvey G. Hart* Dr. Blanton A. Hartness, Sr. '28, '91* Mr. William R. Hartness, Jr. Mabel C. Hayden Estate Mr. John T. Henley, Sr.* and Mrs. Rebecca Henley* Mrs. Juanita S. Hight '33* Mr. John C. Howard, Jr. '60 and Mrs. Scarlett H. Howard '60 Dr. Charles B. Howard '69 Mr. Glenn T. Infinger '74 and Mrs. Anne S. Infinger
Dr. Colon S. Jackson and Mrs. Johnnie L. Jackson '06 James M. Johnston Trust James R. Nisbet Estate Jane T. Lewis Estate Jefferson Pilot Corporation John C. Sutton Estate John M. Cansler Estate Dr. Gale D. Johnson* Mr. Bonner H. Jones* Mr. Earl T. Jones Joseph W. Gawthrop Estate Joyce M. McLamb Trust Justeen B. Tarbet Estate Mr. Thomas J. Keith '64 and Mrs. Anne Keith Mr. Thomas J. Keith '64 and Mrs. Anne Keith Dr. Fred R. Keith, Sr. '18, '77 Kenelm Foundation Mr. William A. Kimbrough '67 Mr. E. Landon Kirk and Mrs. Anna D. Kirk '98 L. Harold Stephens Estate L. Kimsey Mann, Sr. Estate Mrs. Minnie D. Lamm '97* Dr. Perry Q. Langston Lanie H. Bryan Estate Judge Franklin F. Lanier '72, '82 and Mrs. Kay Lanier Mr. John H. Lanier '35* Mr. Hubert F. Ledford* Lee Brick & Tile Co., Inc. Wanna S. Lewis Estate LifeTrust3D, LLC Lonnie D. Small Estate Mr. Richard A. Lord Mr. Robert L. Luddy Luddy Charitable Foundation Dr. Burrows T. Lundy '77 Dr. Thomas J. Lynch '95* Mr. Fred C. MacDonald*
Mary Alice Ward Estate Mary E. Collier Estate Mrs. Ruth C. Maynard* Mr. Fred McCall, Jr.* and Mrs. Pearle McCall* Wilma L. McCurdy Estate Mr. Michael S. McLamb '73 and Mrs. Beverly G. McLamb Mr. George McLaney, Jr. McLeod Foundation Mrs. Barbara R. Meredith Merrill Lynch Mescal Ferguson Estate Milford & Reba Quinn Family Foundation Minnie D. Lamm Estate Dr. Carlton T. Mitchell '41, '96* Mr. Bobby L. Montague Mr. Danny Moody Mr. and Mrs. Peter Moore, Jr. Ms. Christine C. Moss Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mt. Pisgah Baptist Church Mr. Bobby L. Murray, Sr.* NC Baptist Foundation NC Mutual Wholesale Drug Mr. Vance B. Neal '63 and Mrs. Dolores Neal Mrs. Sadie O. Neel '42 The News & Observer Norman A. Wiggins Living Trust Mrs. Henry P. Norris* North Carolina Biotechnology Center North Carolina GlaxoSmithKline Foundation North Rocky Mount Baptist Church Dr. Walton P. O'Neal III '96 and Mrs. Helene M. O'Neal Dr. Anthony and Mrs. Julie Oley Ora C. Cansler Estate Mr. F. R. Page, Jr.* Mr. and Mrs. DeLeon Parker, Sr.
Mr. Paul Perry '50 and Mrs. Teeny Perry Mr. Robert G. Poole, Jr. '48, '65 and Mrs. Barbara B. Poole Mr. John W. Pope, Sr. '05* and Mrs. Joy Pope* Mr. E. J. Prevatte* Mr. T. G. Proctor Provantage Corporate Solutions Dr. P. C. Purvis* and Mrs. Peggy Purvis* Rev. Aubrey T. Quakenbush* Raymond F. Shearin Estate Mrs. Verna B. Respass '48 Dr. Clyde J. Rhyne '99* Richard F. Paschal, Jr. Estate Mrs. March F. Riddle* Rite Aid Corporation Dr. Clarence E. Roberts* Mr. A. L. Royal Dr. J. Leon Rumley '97* Mrs. Katherine Furches Rumley
Mr. David P. Russ III '69 and Mrs. Linda P. Russ Dr. and Mrs. Donald B. Russ Ruth B. Johnson Estate Sampson-Bladen Oil Company, Inc. Mrs. Siddie Sauls Seby B. Jones Family Foundation Seven Lakes Prescription Shoppe, Inc. Short Stop Food Marts Mr. Willard D. Small Ms. R. Ruth Smith* Smith Family Trust Mr. Donald W. Sneeden, Sr.* Evelyn M. Snider Estate Society Advancement Management Southeastern Trust School Southern Bank Foundation Dr. Louis Spilman, Jr.* and Mrs. Mary Spilman Sprint Mid-Atlantic Telecom STC Property Company
Stephen Ross Angel Charitable Foundation Mabel Strickland Estate Dr. Samuel A. Sue, Jr. '50* and Mrs. Cecelia J. Sue SunTrust Bank Mr. L. Stuart Surles '77 Suwon Central Baptist Church Systel Mr. Robert T. Taylor, Sr. '66 and Mrs. Margo Taylor Mrs. Alliene F. Taylor* The Taylor Foundation Inez C. Teague Estate Thelma Roberts Hall Estate Mr. Benjamin N. Thompson '76, '79 and Mrs. Karin Patrice Thompson '75 TOLI Vault Dr. Gordon L. Townsend, Sr. Triangle Community Foundation, Inc. Trust Education Foundation, Inc.
United Energy, Inc. Mr. Joseph T. Vail '47* Mrs. Bradeene B. Vail '43* Margaret B. Vann Estate Victor Small Estate Wachovia Bank of N. C. Walgreens Dr. Jerry M. Wallace and Mrs. Betty B. Wallace '72 Dr. Trey Waters '02 Dr. Jack G. Watts, Sr.* Mrs. Eloise Watts Weeks Flower Garden Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Wellons Wellons Construction, Inc. Dr. Harold B. Wells, Sr. '00* Mr. Harold B. Wells, Jr. '88 and Mrs. Frances Wells Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Wells Property LLC Westwood Baptist Church
Mr. David W. Wharton '89 and Mrs. Krista Wharton William C. Coleman Estate William R. Hartness, Jr. Estate Mrs. Melba L. Williams '71 Mr. Boney E. Wilson, Jr. '45* Mrs. Glenn L. Wilson '44* Mr. and Mrs. Ray Womble, Jr. Mr. George E. Womble Mr. Ray H. Womble, Sr. and Mrs. Sarah T. Womble '47 Mr. Robert J. Womble '68 and Mrs. Martha Womble Dr. William M. Womble, Sr. '96* Mr. Robert D. Womble Womble Rental Management Mr. and Mrs. Billy T. Woodard Woodmen of the World Omaha Life Insurance Mrs. Algene Yeatman* Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation
WIGGINS SOCIETY MEMBERS
The Wiggins Society, established in 2002, serves as the official planned giving association of Campbell University. Membership includes individuals who have named Campbell University as a beneficiary through a will or trust bequest, life insurance or retirement plan designation, etc. Mrs. Frances Aaroe* Mrs. Linda Alderman Mrs. Lorraine B. Allen Drs. Bob and Patricia Barker Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Barnes Mrs. Elizabeth Early Belton Mrs. Kay Bissette Ms. Susan Blakely Mr. * and Mrs. Lewis Boroughs Reverend and Mrs. J. R. Bouldin, Sr.* Mr. Gene Boyce Mr. * and Mrs. H. F. Britt Dr. and Mrs. Jack Britt Mr. William L. Burns* Dr. and Mrs. Ed Byrd Dr.* and Mrs. James Cammack Mr. and Mrs. William V. Campbell, Sr. Mr. * and Mrs. Horace Carter Dr. and Mrs. T. L. Cashwell, Jr. Mr. and Mrs.* Kerry Clippard Mr. Eric Coates Mr. George Collins Mrs. Isabelle Richardson Collins Mr. Royce Crumpler*
Reverend and Mrs. Daniel Deaton Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dixon Dr. and Mrs. Charles DuVal Mr. Cecil Edgerton Mr. and Mrs. James Harold Falls Dr. Ronnie Faulkner Drs. Lewis* and Annabelle Fetterman Mr. Carl Garrison Mr. and Mrs. Steve Gaskins Mrs. Mary Gatton Mrs. Dorothea Gilbert Mrs. Carolyn Smith Godwin Drs. Ed* and Dinah Gore Mr. and Mrs. Dan Gray Mrs. Ruth Arden Green* Mr. and Mrs. Jason Hall Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Harb Mr. * and Mrs. Robert Harris Mr. and Mrs.* Willard Harris Mr. John Henley* Dr. Scott Henson Mr. and Mrs. Alden Hicks Mrs. Juanita Stewart Hight* Mrs. Ester Howard
Mr. Stephen Howell Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hubbard* Dr. Colon Jackson, Jr. Reverend and Mrs. Allen Johnson Mr. Lloyd Johnson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Bonner Jones* Reverend and Mrs. Arthur Kirk Mrs. Clara Langston* Mr. J. Horace Lanier* Ms. Stephanie Lanier Ms. Susan Ledford Dr. Jane T. Lewis* Dr. Marie Mason Mr. and Mrs. Fred McCall* Mr. Dan McCormick Mrs. Mildred McIntosh* Dr. and Mrs. Hugh McKinney* Mr. Mac McLeod Dr. Carlton T. Mitchell* Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Montague Mrs. Christine Moss Ms. Patricia R. Moss Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mrs. Sadie Neel
Dr. and Mrs. Jim Nisbet* Reverend and Mrs. Shane Nixon Mr. and Mrs. Keith Oakley Mr. Skip Oxford Mr. Michael Patterson Ms. Doris Pearce Mrs. Marie T. Phelps* Mr. and Mrs. Robert Poole Mr. * and Mrs. William R. Pope Mr. Eric C. Radford Mr. Ralph E. Reardon Mrs. Verna B. Respass Dr.* and Mrs. Clyde Rhyne Mr. A. Stephen Richards, III Mrs. Gray Maynard Roth Dr. Leon Rumley* Mr. David Henry Senter, II Mrs. Grace Clifton Senter* Mrs. Vivian Simpson* Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith Mr. and Mrs. Elwynne H. Smith* Ms. Ruth Smith* Mr. Andrew Snellings* Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Spence
Dr.* and Mrs. Louis Spilman Mrs. Caron Stewart Mr. and Mrs. Linwood Story Mr. and Mrs. David Tarbox Mr. Robert K. Taylor, III Mr. and Mrs. Rex Thomas Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Wallace Dr. D. E. Ward Mr. Thomas D. Ward* Mr. and Mrs. Danny Watkins Mr. and Mrs. Glenn White Drs. Norman* and Millie Wiggins Mr. * and Mrs. Charles Wiggs Mrs. Melba Williams Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wood Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood Mr. Van Wood Mrs. H. Algene Yeatman* Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Zachary* Mr. and Mrs. Richard Zeitz Mr. Ronald C. Zellar
INDEPENDENT COLLEGE FUND OF NORTH CAROLINA
The following are contributors to the Independent College Fund of North Carolina, which benefits Campbell University & 35 other private colleges & universities within the state. A. Hope Williams AC Corporation ADAVICO Adirondack Solutions, Inc. Ads Infinitum Alison Ford Alwinell Foundation Amanda and Harold Livingston Anne Lloyd Apogee Telecom, Inc. AT&T Foundation BB&T Charitable Foundation BCWH Architecture Bernhardt Furniture Company Best Commercial Development Biltmore Farms, LLC BlackBoard Transact Blue Cross Blue Shield of NC Blumenthal Foundation Boyd George Brooks T. Raiford Brown, Edwards & Company, LLP Carlos Sanchez Carolina Foods, Inc. Casino Sander CBIZ Retirement Plan Services 79 MAGAZINE.CAMPBELL.EDU
Cenergistic, Inc. Charles E. Taylor, Jr. Cherry Bekaert, LLP Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated College Foundation, Inc. CommScope, Inc. Corporate Risk Management, Inc. CRI CPAs Deloitte Services, LP Delores Sides Direct Energy Dixon Hughes Goodman, LLP Dominion Power NC Donald McNeill Duke Energy Foundation Durwood S. Laughinghouse E.T. Rollins, Jr. and Frances P. Rollins Foundation Elizabeth L. Riley Fidelity Investments First American Equipment Finance Frances G. Fontaine Garris Evans Lumber Co., Inc. George Foundation George Ratchford Glenn E. and Addie G. Ketner Family Foundation
Grady-White Boats, Inc. Gwenn H. Hobbs Harvard Smith Honeywell Hornwood, Inc. International Textile Group, Inc. Jack Frost James E. Brown, Jr. James E. Ratchford Jaz Tunnell Jeff Stoddard John A. Taylor John W. Hunt Joseph Dave Foundation Karen Calhoun KPMG Kulynych Family Foundation I, Inc. Leslie Hayes M&J Foundation Marsh & McLennan Agency-Mid Atlantic Martin Marietta Materials Mary Thornton McMillan Pazdan Smith, LLC Metz Culinary Management Millennium Advisory Services, Inc.
Mitchell W. Perry Mount Olive Pickle Company, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. W. Trent Raglands, Jr. N.C. Electric Membership Corporation Nancy Adams NCFI Polyurethanes News and Observer Foundation Nichole A. Labott Nicole Alexander Norfolk Southern Foundation Oracle Pamla H. Pekrun Patti Gillenwater Philip L. Van Every Foundation Piedmont Natural Gas Foundation PNC Financial Services Group, Inc. Prestige Insurance Agency PricewaterhouseCoopers LLC PSNC Energy- A SCANA Co. R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Rebecca Leggett Rock-Tenn Merchandising Displays Sageview Sam Boyce SAS Institute Sherrod and Margaret Salsbury
Foundation Southco Distributing Company Stephenson Millwork Company, Inc. Stonecutter Foundation, Inc. SunTrust Banks, Inc. The A.B. Carter, Inc. Fund The Bolick Foundation The Borden Fund, Inc. The C.F. Sauer Company The Council of Independent Colleges The Dickson Foundation The Duke Endowment The Eddit and Jo Allison Smith Family Foundation, Inc. The Universal Leaf Foundation Thomas R. West TIAA Time Warner Cable Business Class UPS Educational Endowment Fund Verity Asset Management Wells Fargo Foundation Winthrop Resources Corporation Womble Carlyle Sandridge & Rice Wren Foundation, Inc. Wyatt-Quarles Seed Company Yvonne Chacos C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 79
FROM THE EDITOR
Journalism matters. Stories matter. The newspaper industry continues to tank. “Fake news” is now part of our everyday vocabulary. And our president has declared war on the mainstream media, calling it the true “enemy of the people.”
the real world and one day assume the role as leaders. Of course, I didn’t stand up. I'm not rude. But that morning's discussion did make me want to have a talk with the students wearing orange.
It’s a great time to be a journalist.
I'm both happy and proud to say Campbell students seem to get it. Their work this past semester has shown me this — feature stories on being a Hispanic student in the "Build the Wall" era, on living and dealing with mental wellness and mental health issues while in college, on putting aside political beliefs to understand the adversity other people face on a daily basis.
Only, it really is. All sarcasm aside. At least that’s the message I’m trying to communicate with budding journalists here at Campbell. In February, I joined four of our brightest on a trip to Elon University for the annual North Carolina College Media Association Conference. The oneday event happened just a day after the White House selectively banned the New York Times, CNN, the BBC and others from a press briefing — a move that ruffled the feathers of anyone with ink in their blood and a penchant for defending the First Amendment. It also provided easy fodder for the conference’s opening act — a roundtable discussion featuring a newspaper editor, a broadcast journalist, a pollster and a history professor. Their topic: Covering the Trump presidency in its first 100 days. In front of a group of 100-150 students and advisers, the talking heads went over the dangerous precedent selective news sourcing sets and how journalists should work harder for their facts and rely less on press briefings and pre-formulated information. I agreed. One-hundred percent. But as the discussion dragged on, I developed this growing urge to stand up, face the diverse crowd of students who are now (sigh) half my age and explain to them that this has always been the case. It shouldn’t take a thin-skinned president — love him or hate him, you can’t deny he doesn’t take criticism well — and a few jabs at the fourth estate to conclude that the best way to represent and inform the public is through journalism that isn’t force fed by those in command. Journalists have always been and always will be at their best when they’re challenged or challenging others to walk straight. They're at their best digging deep to unearth information the general public has limited or no access to. By the time a New York Times reporter entered the discussion at Elon to talk about how “cool” it was to have access to the Oval Office, I wanted to tell the students they didn't need White House access or jobs in D.C. to make a difference. They didn't even need jobs. Right now, they have the ability to make a difference. A college newspaper can be a fountain of views and can be a springboard for important discussions among students who will soon enter 80 SPRING 2017
That brings us to Campbell Magazine. This isn't a newspaper, nor is it Newsweek or Time. It is an alumni magazine whose purpose is to promote Campbell and celebrate the successes of our school, our students and our alumni. We try to do this through storytelling. We try to do this with journalism. Sometimes, the subject matter gets political. There are a few instances in this edition. On Page 13, we share the story of Ryan Fournier and John Lambert, students who founded the nationally recognized Students for Trump movement and spent much of 2016 representing the millennial voice for conservatives for national media outlets like NBC, Fox News and Time. We also share the story of Omar Hourani (Page 20), a Syrian-born accounting major whose college career has been marred by the civil war in his native country and whose senior year has been spoiled by Trump’s executive order banning travelers from Syria and suspending travel from other Middle East countries. Republican or Democrat, these stories matter to us. We're impressed with Fournier and Lambert’s energy and motivation; the innovative way the two young men from Buies Creek represented an entire generation during one of the most fascinating political movements of our time. We also want to fight for Hourani, a victim of our country’s divisiveness and political posturing. Good journalism is still out there, and we'll continue to set higher standards in this publication moving forward. Meanwhile, I'll continue to preach this to our students — storytelling matters today more than ever. Go out and find the story.
Billy Liggett is Director of Publications at Campbell University and editor of Campbell Magazine.
FROM THE VAULT
In 1956, you could park right up to most buildings on campus, including Carter Gymnasium. If you were lucky, you were greeted by friends on your way to class.
Post Office Box 567 Buies Creek, NC 27506
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Nonprofit Organization U.S. Postage PAID PPCO